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70 Possible Causes for Discoloration of the Lower Extremity, Paresthesia

  • Raynaud's Disease

    An examination revealed venous changes, chronic ulceration, and digit discoloration in upper and lower extremities.[] […] all patients were subjected to finger photoplethysmography and were given a diary to note daily the number and duration of the crises and presence or absence of pain and paresthesia[] Mild discomfort, paresthesias, numbness, and trace edema often accompany the color changes.[]

  • Lower Extremity Arteriosclerosis

    Ulcers of the feet and legs Black discoloration of the toes or skin (gangrene) Claudication is the most common symptom of lower extremity arterial occlusive disease.[] When PAD becomes severe, you may have: Impotence Pain and cramps at night Pain or tingling in the feet or toes, which can be so severe that even the weight of clothes or bed[] The symptoms of peripheral artery disease include numbness, tingling, pain, and, sometimes, the development of dangerous infections.[]

  • Thromboangiitis Obliterans

    extremities.[] […] of smoking patients who do not stop smoking often eventually undergo amputation Presentation Symptoms intermittent claudication and pain in the feet or hands numbness or tingling[] Eg: Brain strokes can occur giving features of paralysis, paresthesia and cranial nerve palsy.[]

  • Scalenus Anticus Syndrome

    […] such as pain, paresthesias, numbness, weakness, fatigability, swelling, discoloration, and Raynaud phenomenon.[] Symptoms may include numbness, tingling, aching, swelling of the extremity and fingers, and weakness of the neck or arm.[] Symptoms may include numbness, tingling, aching, swelling of the extremity and fingers, and weakness of the neck or arm..[]

  • Phlegmasia Cerulea Dolens

    The patient returned to the Emergency Department a week later for worsening pain and bluish discoloration of her bilateral lower extremities.[] Onset may be gradual or fulminant, and with progression, patients may develop bullae, paresthesias, motor weakness, and compartment syndrome.[] After five days of therapeutic heparin, the patient's clinical response was inadequate due to progressive pain and discoloration of bilateral lower extremities; therefore,[]

  • Thrombosis

    Patients with venous thrombosis may have variable discoloration of the lower extremity.[] […] or no pulse in an arm or leg Fingers or hands feel cool Lack of movement in the arm or leg Muscle pain in the affected area Muscle spasm in the affected area Numbness and tingling[] […] of the lower extremity Blanched appearance of the leg because of edema (relatively rare) Potential complications of DVT include the following: As many as 40% of patients[]

  • Deep Vein Thrombosis

    The patient's left lower extremity was discolored, tender, and swollen, although it had not progressed to venous gangrene or dermal necrosis.[] Abstract A previously healthy 21-year-old man presented with back pain, bilateral extremity pain, and right lower extremity weakness, paresthesias, and swelling.[] Patients with venous thrombosis may have variable discoloration of the lower extremity.[]

  • Diabetic Mononeuropathy

    Venous insufficiency should be noted if present; it manifests as pitting edema to the lower extremities, and sometimes brawny, brown discoloration to the lower legs up to[] In diabetic polyneuropathy, the patients may experience unusual sensations (paresthesias), numbness and pain in their hands and feet.[] Smoking Diet Pathogenesis of Diabetic Neuropathy May affect any part of the nervous system - cranial, peripheral, and autonomic Mainly affects the lower limbs Often causes paresthesias[]

  • Venous Stasis Ulcer

    Location Venous stasis ulcer is basically located and found at the distal extremity, lower leg.[] Symptoms are more common with postphlebitic syndrome and include heaviness, aching, and paresthesias.[] The extravisation of plasma and blood cells accounts for chronic lower extremity edema (CLEE) and accompanying hemosidrin deposits, which often discolor the feet, ankles and[]

  • Phlegmasia Alba Dolens

    PCD is the term used to describe lower-extremity DVT that causes limb ischemia, and is characterized by severe swelling and blue discoloration of the extremity.[] Symptoms occur abruptly or gradually and progress to weakness, paresthesia, skin lesions like bullae and compartment syndrome, as collateral vessels become affected.[] With increasing cyanosis and progression, patients develop bullae, paresthesia, and motor weakness. Compartment syndrome may be precipitated by venous congestion.[]

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