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40 Possible Causes for Cerebellar Ataxia, Fine Motor Coordination Problems, Progressive Loss of Vision

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    There was a progressive development of parkinsonism, cerebellar ataxia, and mental deterioration by the time he was 32.[] Such deleterious effect are possible if retinal ganglion cell loss related to chronic alcoholism (see below) progresses from preferential damage to P and K ganglion cells[] Others develop for non-hereditary reasons, such as alcoholic cerebellar ataxia. What Is Cerebellar Ataxia? Cerebellar ataxia is a symptom, not a distinct disorder.[]

  • Cerebellar Neoplasm

    Cerebellar disorders are rare. They are often called "ataxias". According to Musselman et al (2014), the prevalence of childhood ataxia is 26/100,000 children.[] loss of vision Double vision Treatment Surgery is standard treatment, usually followed by radiation therapy or chemotherapy.[] […] postural reaction deficits (contralateral most common, ipsilateral if rostral midbrain), dysphagia, cranial nerve deficits (III-XII possible), irregular respiration Cerebellum Cerebellar[]

  • Friedreich Ataxia

    Early onset cerebellar ataxia with retained tendon reflexes: a clinical and genetic study of a disorder distinct from Friedreich's ataxia.[] Friedreich ataxia (FRDA) is typically characterized by slowly progressive ataxia, depressed tendon reflexes, dysarthria, pyramidal signs, and loss of position and vibration[] FA symptoms may include: loss of arm and leg coordination fatigue muscle loss vision impairment hearing loss slurred speech aggressive scoliosis (curvature of the spine) diabetes[]

  • Spinocerebellar Ataxia Type 1

    Spinocerebellar ataxia type 1 (SCA1) is a progressive neurodegenerative disease caused by a gene defect, leading to movement disorder such as cerebellar ataxia.[] One of the most striking features of SCA7 is the vision-loss, which often begins in the late teens or early 20’s.[] RESULTS Patient 1 A 51-year-old man reported a 6-month history of bilateral, progressive painless visual loss.[]

  • Alcohol Dementia

    ataxia.[] With treatment, symptoms such as incoordination and vision difficulties may be controlled, and progression of the disorder may be slowed or stopped.[] […] alcohol abuse also damages the nerves in arms and legs, i.e. peripheral neuropathy, as well as the cerebellum that controls coordination thereby leading to the development of cerebellar[]

  • Subacute Combined Degeneration of Spinal Cord

    ataxia ) Basal ganglia Chorea Dystonia Parkinson's disease Cortex ACA syndrome MCA syndrome PCA syndrome frontal lobe : Expressive aphasia Aboulia parietal lobe : Receptive[] Patients present with weakness of legs, arms, trunk, tingling and numbness that progressively worsens. Vision changes and change of mental state may also be present.[] ataxia in diseases classified elsewhere G32.89 Other specified degenerative disorders of nervous system in diseases classified elsewhere G35 Multiple sclerosis G36 Other[]

  • Juvenile Paralysis Agitans of Hunt

    G11.3 Cerebellar ataxia with defective DNA repair.[] Alström syndrome A hereditary syndrome of retinitis pigmentosa with nystagmus and early loss of central vision, deafness, obesity, and diabetes mellitus.[] Cerebellar Ataxia, Mental Retardation, And Dysequilibrium Syndrome3 Cerebellar Ataxia, Mental Retardation, And Dysequilibrium Syndrome4 Cerebellar Ataxia, Neuropathy, And[]

  • Dementia

    We report the case of a 79-year-old Japanese woman who developed cerebellar ataxia followed by rigidity, dysautonomia and cognitive disorders, and was thus clinically diagnosed[] Occasionally, blurred vision and hallucinations are associated with the condition.[] Abstract Celiac disease (CD) long has been associated with neurologic and psychiatric disorders including cerebellar ataxia, peripheral neuropathy, epilepsy, dementia, and[]

  • Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis

    ICD-10-CM G35 is grouped within Diagnostic Related Group(s) (MS-DRG v 36.0): 058 Multiple sclerosis and cerebellar ataxia with mcc 059 Multiple sclerosis and cerebellar ataxia[] Symptoms may be mild, such as numbness in the limbs, or severe, such as poor balance, painful spells, paralysis or loss of vision.[] Multiple sclerosis is also associated with vision problems, such as blurred or double vision or partial or complete vision loss.[]

  • Parkinson's Disease Type 3

    Structural and functional MRI abnormalities of cerebellar cortex and nuclei in SCA3, SCA6 and Friedreich’s ataxia.[] : Prodromal symptoms (those symptoms that may develop many years before diagnosis): Depression, anxiety, fatigue, disturbance of color vision, constipation, loss of smell[] However, classically, atypical features, including pyramidal and cerebellar signs, peripheral neuropathy, and/or anterior horn cell dysfunction, are also seen.[]

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