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7,025 Possible Causes for Diffuse Osseous Demineralization, Paralysis

  • Lyme Disease

    osseous structures.[] Unilateral and bilateral facial paralysis may occur in up to 11% of patients with Lyme disease.[] Traquina, Pediatric Bilateral Facial Paralysis, The Laryngoscope, 108, 4, (519-523), (2009).[]

  • Lyme Neuroborreliosis

    osseous structures.[] Unilateral and bilateral facial paralysis may occur in up to 11% of patients with Lyme disease.[] From January 2014 to September 2015, a total of 75 patients diagnosed with encephalitis, ataxia, Guillain Barre Syndrome (GBS), facial paralysis, acute disseminated encephalomyelitis[]

  • Hyperkalemia

    : Severe hyperkalemia is always a life-threatening medical emergency, as it can precipitate fatal dysrhythmias and paralysis.[] SVG hyperkalemia ‎ (1 C) E ECG graphs of hyperkalemia ‎ (1 C, 4 F) H Hyperkalemic periodic paralysis ‎ (1 F) File nella categoria "Hyperkalemia" Questa categoria contiene[] […] with hyperkalemia may be asymptomatic, or they may report the following symptoms (cardiac and neurologic symptoms predominate): Generalized fatigue Weakness Paresthesias Paralysis[]

    Missing: Diffuse Osseous Demineralization
  • Stroke

    Effects of a right hemisphere stroke: The effects of a right hemisphere stroke may include the following: left-sided weakness (left hemiparesis) or paralysis (left hemiplegia[] A related disability that is not as debilitating as paralysis is one-sided weakness or hemiparesis.[] ) and sensory impairment denial of paralysis or impairment and reduced insight into the problems created by the stroke (this concept is called "left neglect") visual problems[]

    Missing: Diffuse Osseous Demineralization
  • Migraine

    She experienced episodes of hemiplegic migraine since the age of 2.5 years, with right hemibody paralysis preceded by visual symptoms.[] , silent migraine (2) : a condition that is marked by episodic bodily dysfunction (such as cyclic vomiting, abdominal pain, dizziness, vertigo, or unilateral weakness or paralysis[]

    Missing: Diffuse Osseous Demineralization
  • Conversion Disorder

    This is the first report of lower extremity paralysis after laparoscopy.[] Several reports concerning conversion limb paralysis have been found in the literature.[] In the immediate postoperative period, the patient developed bilateral lower extremity paralysis.[]

    Missing: Diffuse Osseous Demineralization
  • Tick Paralysis

    Introduction Tick paralysis is an uncommon, noninfectious, neurologic syndrome characterized by acute ataxia progressing to ascending paralysis.[] […] diagnosis of paralysis, even in nonendemic areas.[] Pathophysiology Tick paralysis primarily affects motor pathways.[]

    Missing: Diffuse Osseous Demineralization
  • Radiculomyelopathy

    […] succumbed to the disease), Charcot's disease, Charcot's syndrome, Charcot's sclerosis Motor neurone disease (MND) is a rare but devastating illness which leads to progressive paralysis[] It causes lower motor neurone (LMN) and upper motor neurone (UMN) dysfunction, leading to a mixed UMN/LMN picture of muscular paralysis, usually with LMN signs predominating[]

    Missing: Diffuse Osseous Demineralization
  • Intracerebral Hematoma

    The buildup of blood can put pressure on the surrounding areas of the brain and lead to symptoms such as: Sudden weakness, tingling or paralysis in the face, arm or leg, especially[] Herniation may cause loss of consciousness, coma, paralysis on one or both sides of the body, breathing difficulties, slowing of the heart, and even death.[] Symptoms may include a persistent headache, drowsiness, confusion, memory changes, paralysis on the opposite side of the body, speech or language impairment, and other symptoms[]

    Missing: Diffuse Osseous Demineralization
  • Hypokalemia

    Abstract Unilateral paralysis is rarely reported to be primary presentation of severe hypokalemia.[] A secondary cause for hypokalemic paralysis was identified in 13 (43.3 %) patients.[] Severe hypokalemia must be kept in mind as a cause of acute unilateral paralysis without organic lesions to avoid unnecessary examination and potentially life-threatening[]

    Missing: Diffuse Osseous Demineralization

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