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92 Possible Causes for Facial Numbness, Lower and Upper Limbs Affected

  • Herpes Zoster

    It is particularly likely if there is facial infection.[] upper and lower limb or abdominal musculature. 1 The prevalence of motor involvement is about 0.17% among patients with herpes zoster. 2 Abdominal or flank bulges typically[] In rare cases, herpes can infect the facial or eye nerves.[]

  • Hemiplegia

    The face may be spared during an episode, but weakness of facial muscles (facial paresis) can occur with mouth deviation, slurred speech, and difficulty swallowing.[] The subject studied was a six-year-old child affected by hemiplegia after arterial ischemic stroke (AIS) who had limited upper and lower right-limb function but unaffected[] limb, G83.2, Monoplegia of upper limb, and G83.3, Monoplegia, unspecified, identify whether the dominant or nondominant side is affected.[]

  • Posterior inferior cerebellar artery occlusion

    numbness, loss of pain and temperature appreciation in the opposite limbs, dysphasia[sic] and hoarseness, minor tongue involvement, hiccups (cured by taking up the habit[] The syndrome of involvement of the middle part of the medulla causes contralateral hemiparesis in the upper and lower limbs and does not affect the musculature of the face[] […] lateral medullary infarction was given in 1810 not by Wallenberg, but by Gaspard Vieusseux of Geneva, 2 at the Medical and Chirurgical Society of London: “Vertigo, unilateral facial[]

  • Cerebral Neoplasm

    Tumors in or near other cranial nerves might lead to hearing loss (in one or both ears), balance problems, weakness of some facial muscles, facial numbness or pain, or trouble[] Progressive focal neurological deficits - eg, diplopia associated with a cranial nerve defect, visual field defect, neurological deficits affecting the upper and/or lower[] Progressive dizziness and unilateral facial numbness are also common. Neurofibromatosis type 2, a rare autosomal dominant disorder, is a strong risk factor.[]

  • Paraneoplastic Syndrome

    numbness.[] upper limbs more than lower limbs.[] numbness, dysphagia, ataxia 1st episode: hypersomnia, comatose, flaccid paraplegia 12 5 F/44 Mature, mediastinum, 6.5cm 3 weeks Hyperthermia, headache Admission to psychiatry[]

  • Hemorrhagic Stroke

    The symptoms may be mild or dramatic and can mimic a stroke with weakness, numbness, facial droop, and speech difficulties, but these symptoms may only last few minutes.[] The objective of this case report is to report on the use of novel optokinetic chart stimulation to achieve recovery of affected upper limb and affected lower limb voluntary[] , especially on one side of the body Severe headache Vision changes (in one or both eyes) Difficulty with swallowing Facial droop on one side Signs of a Stroke The F.A.S.T[]

  • Vasculitis

    numbness: Unilateral or bilateral Pain & paresthesias Corneal response: Reduced Associated disorders: Systemic sclerosis; Other connective tissue diseases Progression: Over[] […] his lower limbs that extended to involve the trunk and upper limbs over a short period of time and responded to only a tapering dose of oral steroids.[] […] pain Shortness of breath Rashes Numbness, tingling, or weakness in a limb Muscle and joint aches and pains Abdominal pain Giant cell arteritis Inflammation of large- and[]

  • Arterial Embolism

    […] upper and lower extremities and, soon after, complete paralysis in the left side, dysarthria and left facial palsy.[] The presentation of arterial emboli depends on the arterial bed that is affected. The most common manifestations are strokes and acute lower limb ischemia.[] affected much more frequently, than the upper extremities.[]

  • Essential Tremor

    […] paresis) 55 to 90 percent improvement in tremor by CRS Gamma knife surgery U 2 61 Mild to severe (transient arm weakness, numbness in the contralateral arm, dysarthria, increased[] In classic ET, 95% of patients have the upper limbs affected, the head in 34%, the lower limbs in 30%, the voice in 12%, the tongue, face, and trunk in only around 5%.[] It is usually bilateral with a frequency of 4 Hz to 12 Hz and largely symmetrical. 4 The upper limbs are affected in about 95% of patients, followed by head (34%), lower limbs[]

  • Cervical Rib Syndrome

    Prior to this she reports no prior history of stroke symptoms, facial numbness, headache, clotting or bleeding disorders.[] Symptoms include pain involving the chest wall, shoulder, arm and hand, unilateral sensory disturbance of the upper limb, with numbness and tingling along ulnar border of[] […] the forearm, skin colour changes, claudication, diminished pulse, lowered blood pressure on the affected side, and wasting and weakness of the muscles of the hand and forearm[]

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