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221 Possible Causes for Bilateral Leg Weakness, Vomiting

  • Hereditary ATTR Amyloidosis

    People with TTR-FAP often also experience symptoms that affect multiple bodily systems at the same time, such as diarrhea, constipation, nausea, vomiting, unintended weight[] ., nausea and vomiting, changes in GI motility [diarrhea, constipation, gastroparesis, early satiety], orthostatic hypotension [fainting and dizziness upon standing], sexual[] Nausea and vomiting also occur.[]

  • Vasovagal Syncope

    The isoproterenol tilt testing is contraindicated in patients with ischemic heart disease. 2 Limitations to the head-up tilt test include: inability to stand (leg weakness[] Presyncopal (near fainting) patients may also complain of vomiting, disorientation, and difficulty speaking or seeing.[] , especially on hot days, or if you have been exercising or have had diarrhoea or vomiting. Your urine should be clear.[]

  • Spinal Trauma

    What should you do if a patient in cervical spine precautions starts to vomit?[] […] signs, you may be suffering from brain trauma: Loss of consciousness that may last anywhere from a few seconds to minutes State of confusion or disorientation Nausea or vomiting[] Symptoms include headache, vertigo, nausea, vomiting, nystagmus, and suboccipital tenderness, which may be provoked by cervical extension.[]

  • Adrenal Insufficiency

    A 65-year-old male with liver cirrhosis of alcoholic etiology was admitted to hospital with bilateral leg edema, ascites, and marked weakness.[] Abstract Primary adrenal insufficiency (AI) in children usually presents with non-specific symptoms such as fatigue, nausea, vomiting, and anorexia.[] He had a 3-month history of left flank pain, nausea and vomiting with weight loss.[]

  • Epidural Hematoma

    Her exam is significant for bilateral lower extremity weakness, with 2/5 strength in both legs.[] BACKGROUND: Sub-acute/chronic epidural hematoma (EDH) may present with nagging symptoms of headache, nausea, vomiting, lethargy, etc.[] The exam may also show signs of increased ICP, such as: Headaches Somnolence Confusion Nausea and vomiting If there is increased ICP, emergency surgery may be needed to relieve[]

  • Brain Neoplasm

    Large parasagittal meningiomas may result in bilateral leg weakness.[] Symptoms of pediatric posterior fossa tumors include increased irritability, unsteadiness, ataxia, headache, vomiting, and progressive obtundation.[] Common symptoms include: headaches (often worse in the morning and when coughing or straining) fits (seizures) regularly feeling sick or vomiting memory problems or changes[]

  • Guillain-Barré Syndrome

    […] and symmetrical weakness and paralysis of the lower limbs as well as disturbed sensory sensations.[] R nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea 3 days ago (admits to eating discount sushi).[] A prodromal malaise with vomiting, headache, fever and limb pains is rapidly surmounted by a progressive and ascending paralysis.[]

  • Spinal Epidural Abscess

    He soon developed rigors, chills, and vomiting. His symptoms rapidly worsened over the subsequent 12-24 hours.[] Symptoms can include headache, fever, changes in consciousness, vomiting, changes in sensation, weakness, trouble moving or walking, and loss of bladder or bowel control.[] […] both the arms and legs that worsens Paralysis — being unable to move your legs or arms Pain in your back Inability to control your bowels or bladder Feeling nauseated or vomiting[]

  • Multifocal Motor Neuropathy

    Neuropathy , Obesity , Pain , Placebo , Pruritus , Pulmonary Edema , Pulmonary Embolism , Rare Disease , Renal Failure , Sepsis , Stomatitis , Thrombosis , Trauma , Urticaria , Vomiting[] Disease, Neuropathy, Obesity, Pain, Placebo, Pruritus, Pulmonary Edema, Pulmonary Embolism, Rare Disease, Renal Failure, Sepsis, Stomatitis, Thrombosis, Trauma, Urticaria, Vomiting[]

  • Bilateral Leg Weakness

    Rarely, cervical cord tumors can initially cause bilateral leg weakness without involvement.[] […] with diabetic neuropathy include pain; numbness and tingling in the toes, feet and legs; lower extremity atrophy, or muscle wasting and weakness; indigestion; nausea and vomiting[] And this is where bilateral leg weakness -- described here as something that "may be caused by a malfunction of the brain, the spinal cord, or nerves" -- becomes a bilateral[]

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