Create issue ticket

10 Possible Causes for Facial Muscle Weakness and Progressive Atrophy, Grip Strength Decreased, Myopathy

  • Myotonic Dystrophy

    Clinical Presentation: Variable, progressive disability; facial and distal limb muscle weakness with myotonia; cataracts; cardiac conduction defects; diabetes mellitus; and[] Distal myopathy with rimmed vacuoles is allelic to hereditary inclusion body myopathy.[] The clinical course led progressively to major disability with severe proximal weakness and atrophy and, later on, distal weakness, atrophy and neck extensor weakness responsible[]

  • Lambert Eaton Myasthenic Syndrome

    MuSK MG should be considered if there is facial or tongue weakness with atrophy, or weakness that predominates in neck or shoulder muscles.[] Lambert-Eaton myasthenic syndrome (LEMS) is a rare condition, which may mimic myopathy.[] Electromyography results were consistent with moderate myopathy accompanied with a pattern suggestive of Lambert-Eaton myasthenic syndrome.[]

  • Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis

    Prior animal studies have shown that silencing SOD1 led to preservation of grip strength and a delay in the onset of motor function deficits [ 125, 126 ].[] In cranial nerves, common symptoms are atrophy of facial muscles and progressive bulbar palsy (PBP).[] Mutations in the valosin-containing protein (VCP) gene were first found to cause inclusion- body myopathy with early-onset Paget disease and frontotemporal dementia (IBMPFD[]

  • Motor Neuron Disease

    Symptoms include pharyngeal muscle weakness (involved with swallowing), weak jaw and facial muscles, progressive loss of speech, and tongue muscle atrophy.[] INTRODUCTION: Chorea-acanthocytosis (ChAc) is a rare autosomal recessive disease characterized by involuntary movements, seizures, cognitive changes, myopathy, and axonal[] Distinguishing the Cause of Muscle Weakness: Lower Motor Neuron Dysfunction vs Myopathy* Feature Lower Motor Neuron Dysfunction Myopathy* Distribution of weakness Distal proximal[]

  • Muscular Atrophy

    A hand-grip-strength test has been used to help diagnose sarcopenia in studies, and may be used in some clinics ( 18 ).[] Spinal muscular atrophy is characterised by slowly progressive muscle weakness and atrophy of the limb muscles associated with motor neurone loss in the spinal cord.[] CsA-induced myopathy with muscular atrophy is rare and serious, which can be identified according to pathological characteristics.[]

  • Neuromuscular Junction Disorder

    His grip is slightly weak at 4 . Strength doesn't decrease or increase with repeated trials.[] Signs: there is ptosis, facial weakness, atrophy of the sternocieidomastoid muscles, cataracts, and decreased intelligence.[] In rare myopathies (with involvement of the levator muscle of upper eyelid), ptosis is usually an isolated ocular sign, and bilateral in congenital myopathies, glycogen storage[]

  • Inclusion Body Myositis

    By 14 months, there was a significant decrease in muscle force in mutant VCP mice ( P 0.0001; n 10), as assessed by longitudinal analysis of grip strength as well as acute[] […] disease of middle-aged , beginning in legs, causing atrophy and weakness of quadriceps, sparing facial and oropharyngeal muscles EMG Abnormal electrical 'irritation', slowing[] The comorbidity of inclusion body myositis and sarcoid myopathy is rare.[]

  • Distal Myopathy Type 3

    The forearms may become mildly atrophic with decrease in grip strength; the small muscles of the hands are spared.[] The following features are however constantly present: atrophy of the intrinsic hand muscles, facial muscle involvement, myotonia and dystrophic changes in nonmuscular tissue[] Elsevier Health Sciences, 23.07.2014 - 14 Seiten Congential myopathies, Muscular dystropies, Glycogen storage diseases of muscle, and Idiopathic and Inflammatory myopathies[]

  • Fingerprint Body Myopathy

    His grip is slightly weak at 4 . Strength doesn't decrease or increase with repeated trials.[] Within few years the disease progressed to generalized muscle weakness and atrophy, ptosis, ophthalmoplegia externa and areflexia.[] […] fingerprint body myopathy.[]

  • Miyoshi Myopathy Type 2

    The forearms may become mildly atrophic with decrease in grip strength. It is caused by mutations in the DYSF gene and is inherited in an autosomal recessive manner.[] There is often asymmetric quadriceps, hamstring, biceps, brachioradialis, or calf weakness and atrophy. Muscle pain is common.[] These types of Miyoshi Myopathy have similar clinical spectrum. The prevalence of Miyoshi myopathy is unknown.[]

Similar symptoms