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19 Possible Causes for Difficulty Climbing Stairs, Neurogenic Claudication

  • Spinal Stenosis

    Neurogenic claudication is most frequently observed in patients with degenerative lumbar spinal stenosis.[] […] with neurogenic claudication ( Comer 2011 ).[] claudication Lumbar spinal stenosis w neurogenic claudication Myelopathy due to spinal stenosis of lumbar region Neurogenic claudication co-occurrent and due to spinal stenosis[]

  • Lumbar and Sacral Arthritis

    Typically, symptoms are worsened by sitting, standing, sleeping, walking, or climbing stairs, with the pain occurring on the affected side.[] TABLE 1 Clinical Differentiation Between Neurogenic and Vascular Claudication Clinical characteristics Neurogenic claudication Vascular claudication Location of pain Thighs[] Another important symptom that patient may present with is neurogenic claudication where an impairment of walking occurs due impingement of nerves due to spinal stenosis [[]

  • Ischemic Peripheral Neuropathy

    Proximal involvement may result in difficulty climbing stairs, getting out of a chair, lifting and swallowing, and in dysarthria.[] Pseudoclaudication or neurogenic claudication is not rare.[] This type of weakness may be noticed when climbing stairs, arising from a deep chair, brushing the hair, or lifting an object.[]

  • Neuropathy

    Symptoms of proximal limb weakness include difficulty climbing up and down stairs, difficulty getting up from a seated or supine position, falls due to the knees giving way[] †Trial investigated neurogenic claudication. Two studies investigated the effects of topiramate.[] Lumbar radicular pain included sciatica and neurogenic claudication secondary to lumbar spinal stenosis.[]

  • Lumbar Radiculopathy

    As a result, patients report difficulty with ambulation and climbing stairs.[] The patient presented with typical symptoms of lumbar radiculopathy and neurogenic claudication. There was no evidence of peripheral gout.[] In addition, patients with vascular claudication may relieve their symptoms with cessation of walking; patients with neurogenic claudication must lean forward or sit down[]

  • Osteoarthritis

    Knees – you may have difficulty with activities like walking, getting up from a chair, squatting, kneeling or climbing stairs.[] Lumbar spinal stenosis may cause lower back or leg pain that is worsened by walking (neurogenic claudication, sometimes called pseudoclaudication) or back extension.[] In fact, knee OA is more responsible than any other disease for disability in walking, stair climbing and housekeeping among non‐institutionalised people 50 years of age and[]

  • Lower Motor Neuron Syndrome with Late-Adult Onset

    Patients can be identified initially because of frequent falling and difficulty climbing stairs.[] The pain may be radicular in nature and frequently has a pattern suggestive of neurogenic claudication, in which pain occurs with ambulation and is relieved by rest.[] Early symptoms can include: weakness in your ankle or leg – you might trip, or find it harder to climb stairs slurred speech, which may develop into difficulty swallowing[]

  • Congenital Absence of Thigh and Lower Leg with Foot Present

    […] with activity, especially while feeding, walking, or climbing stairs Loss of muscle mass Failure to gain weight Change in skin temperature and color (tendency to become cold[] TABLE 1 Clinical Differentiation Between Neurogenic and Vascular Claudication Clinical characteristics Neurogenic claudication Vascular claudication Location of pain Thighs[] neurogenic claudication.[]

  • Diffuse Idiopathic Skeletal Hyperostosis

    MEASUREMENTS: DISH assessed from lateral thoracic and lumbar spine radiographs; self-reported difficulty bending over to the floor, walking 2-3 level blocks, or climbing 1[] claudication Dysphagia Heterotopic ossification (after THA) DISH Follow-up Care DISH Review References Belanger TA, JAAOS 2001;9:258[] claudication M48.062 …… with neurogenic claudication M48.07 …… lumbosacral region M48.08 …… sacral and sacrococcygeal region M48.1 Ankylosing hyperostosis [Forestier] M48.10[]

  • Bilateral Leg Weakness

    Difficulty in rising from low chairs and climbing stairs. Excessive fatigue when walking.[] Pseudoclaudication is usually neurogenic, with a number of possible causes from lumbar canal stenosis to degenerative disk disease of the lumbosacral spine.[] It may be difficult for the physician to distinguish between symptoms of claudication and pseudoclaudication based on the history and physical examination alone.[]

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