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574 Possible Causes for Cerebellar Ataxia, Paresthesia, Progressive Loss of Vision

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    There was a progressive development of parkinsonism, cerebellar ataxia, and mental deterioration by the time he was 32.[] People suffering from alcoholic neuropathy may feel burning and tingling sensations in their feet, which may persist or may last from a few months to a few years.[] 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[]

  • Celiac Disease

    , such as: celiac disease (with gluten ataxia) ( K90.0 ) cerebellar ataxia (in) neoplastic disease (paraneoplastic cerebellar degeneration) ( C00-D49 ) non-celiac gluten ataxia[] We report the case of a 3-year-old Albanian girl who presented at our clinic with carpal spasms and hand paresthesia.[] General symptoms of the disease include the passage of foul pale-coloured stools ( steatorrhea ), progressive malnutrition, diarrhea, decreased appetite and weight loss, multiple[]

  • Friedreich Ataxia

    Early onset cerebellar ataxia with retained tendon reflexes: a clinical and genetic study of a disorder distinct from Friedreich's ataxia.[] She denied any pain, numbness, tingling, difficulty with walking distances or up stairs, or fine motor problems including writing, tieing shoes, brushing teeth or eating.[] Friedreich ataxia (FRDA) is typically characterized by slowly progressive ataxia, depressed tendon reflexes, dysarthria, pyramidal signs, and loss of position and vibration[]

  • Neuronal Ceroid Lipofuscinosis

    We suggest CLN genes should be considered in the molecular analyses of patients presenting with adult-onset autosomal recessive cerebellar ataxia.[] When the tingles sounded In l*on- cttci v. it was disenv ered tlmt our **otn pain hail lost As men in buttle.[] Most childhood forms of NCL are clinically characterized by progressive loss of vision as well as mental and motor deterioration, epileptic seizures, and premature death,[]

  • 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[] Most patients initially perceive tingling sensations or numbness in their limbs, most often in their legs.[] 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.[]

  • Neonatal Adrenoleukodystrophy

    Ataxia and Dementia Familial Leukodystrophy with Adult Onset Dementia and Abnormal Glycolipid Storage Fatty Acid 2-Hydroxylase Deficiency Fucosidosis Fukuyama Congential[] Symptoms of metachromatic leukodystrophy may include seizures, personality changes, spasticity, progressive dementia, painful paresthesias, motor disturbances progressing[] Carriers of X-linked ALD may experience mild symptoms, including weakness of the legs, loss of coordination, excessive muscle tone, urinary problems, and numbness or tingling[]

  • Optic Neuropathy

    […] downward jerk and slow upward return to midposition Ocular bobbing Extensive pontine destruction or dysfunction Gaze overshoot followed by several oscillations Ocular dysmetria Cerebellar[] , compressing the optic nerve, is very rare, with no prior case reports PATIENT CONCERNS:: A 68-year-old woman presented with decreased visual acuity in her left eye and paresthesia[] To avoid progression and loss of vision, we suggest frequent periodic ophthalmological evaluation in patients treated with linezolid.[]

  • Leptomeningeal Metastasis

    A year thereafter, she was admitted again with confusion and ataxia, at which time T2-weighted images revealed an impression of widened cerebellar sulci ( Fig 2A ).[] A patient with uvular cancer presented with lower limb weakness and paresthesiae, headache, neck stiffness and multiple cranial palsies.[] Use of computer tablets or paper notes may be indicated if the patient has hearing loss; voice-activated computer or cell phone aids may help if the patient has vision loss[]

  • 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 in-clude pain, weakness, numbness, tingling, paralysis, tremors, and muscle dysfunction.[] Symptoms may be mild, such as numbness in the limbs, or severe, such as poor balance, painful spells, paralysis or loss of vision.[]

  • Arnold-Chiari Malformation Type 1

    ataxia 0002073 Scoliosis Abnormal curving of the spine 0002650 Sensory impairment 0003474 Stiff neck Neck stiffness 0025258 Syringomyelia Fluid-filled cyst in spinal cord[] Cervical extension and rotation (vertebral artery tests) were negative for dizziness, nausea, nystagmus, numbness, or paresthesia.[] Symptoms can include headaches, neck pain, disequilibrium, vision changes, auditory disturbances, loss of coordination, and nausea.[]

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