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118 Possible Causes for Foot Drop, Guillain-Barré Syndrome, Urinary Incontinence

  • Guillain-Barré Syndrome

    Who gets GuillainBarré syndrome? Anyone, at any age, is susceptible to Guillain- Barré syndrome.[] After 6 months, she came back with acute onset of weakness in lower limbs, back pain, fever and urinary incontinence.[] […] continued foot drop in 12 of the AFO patients.[]

  • Peripheral Neuropathy

    syndrome.[] The signs and symptoms of autonomic neuropathy include the following: Urinary bladder conditions: bladder incontinence or urine retention Gastrointestinal tract: dysphagia[] CASE REPORT: A 47-yr-old female hyperbaric technician developed foot drop 2 d following her last hyperbaric exposure.[]

  • Cauda Equina Syndrome

    syndrome.[] In the PED, the unusual clinical presentation of severe back pain and urinary incontinence initially mimicked cauda equina syndrome and led to delayed correct diagnosis.[] Most of the symptoms resolved within a few days, but right side foot drop persisted for 2 years after the procedure.[]

  • Herniated Disc

    Doctors say you should go to the emergency room if you experience urinary incontinence or uncontrolled sphincters.[] Anterior tibialis muscle strength of the 15 patients with foot drop had a mean recovery rate of 95% at final follow-up.[] Weakness in the foot is especially common, with difficulty lifting the foot (known as foot drop) often reported in those with L4/L5 herniation.[]

  • Poliomyelitis

    It has superficial similarities to a motor axonal variant of Guillain-Barré syndrome but can be distinguished by clinical, cerebrospinal fluid, and, perhaps specifically,[] Neurologic examination confirmed spastic triparesis, urinary incontinence, diminution of tactile sensation, and vision deterioration.[] […] with a knee-ankle-foot orthosis with drop lock knee joints.[]

  • Autonomic Neuropathy

    During episodes, presentation may mimic Guillain-Barré syndrome Guillain-Barré syndrome. Antibodies are produced to gangliosides resulting in an autonomic neuropathy.[] OBJECTIVE: This study evaluated associations among cardiovascular autonomic neuropathy (CAN), female sexual dysfunction (FSD), and urinary incontinence (UI) in women with[] drop – difficulty lifting up the front part of your foot and toes, particularly noticeable when walking Autonomic neuropathy Damage to the autonomic nerves can result in[]

  • Neuropathy

    Unfortunately, none of these tests can diagnose Guillain-Barré syndrome.[] The urinary tract may also be affected, and at the worst stages this can cause urinary incontinence. Also, neuropathy can decrease sexual response in both men and women.[] Postoperative range of motion exercises and physical therapy allowed resolving foot drop 1 year after surgery. Copyright 2017 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.[]

  • Alcoholic Neuropathy

    Foot braces may also be helpful if you have problems with foot drop. If you have weakness in your arms, a wrist splint may be helpful.[] Signoret, Acute or subacute alcoholic neuropathy mimicking Guillain-Barré syndrome, Journal of the Neurological Sciences, 97, 2-3, (195), (1990). Björn U. C.[] These symptoms include: Limbs–numbness, tingling, burning, or prickly sensation, muscle cramps, weakness, thinning and loss of muscle function, movement disorders Urinary[]

  • Polyneuropathy

    After the inflammatory reaction gradually improved, we observed bilateral weakness of the extremities and foot drop.[] Postinfective polyneuritis - eg, Guillain-Barré syndrome. Sarcoidosis.[] Much less often, control of bowel movements or urination is lost, leading to fecal or urinary incontinence.[]

  • Spinal Stenosis

    Dehydration Dextromethorphan (recreational use) Fabry disease Erythromelalgia Fibromyalgia Fluoroquinolone toxicity GuillainBarré syndrome (GBS) Heavy metals Herpes zoster[] We report a case of a skeletally immature achondroplastic adolescent with significant thoracolumbar lordosis who presented with neurogenic claudication and urinary incontinence[] Lumbar Spinal Stenosis can cause "foot drop," where the patient's foot drops or drags while walking.[]

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