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3,382 Possible Causes for Generalized Numbness, Hemiplegia, wanjiku

  • Stroke

    Specifically, this exploratory study investigates changes in gait pattern among stroke patients with hemiparesis or hemiplegia during gait recovery.[] Aliya Naheed, Kovin S Naidoo, Vinay Nangia, Jamal T Nasher, Gopalakrishnan Natarajan, Dumessa Edessa Negasa, Ionut Negoi, Ruxandra Irina Negoi, Charles R Newton, Josephine Wanjiku[] Generally, they include numbness, weakness, or paralysis of the contralateral limbs and the face; aphasia; confusion; visual disturbances in one or both eyes (eg, transient[]

  • Polyneuropathy

    Episodic ataxia and hemiplegia caused by the 8993T- C mitochondrial DNA mutation . J Med Genet. 2007 Dec;44(12):797-9.[] Patients generally notice weakness in their legs, manifesting as “rubbery legs” or legs that tend to buckle, with or without dysesthesias (numbness or tingling).[] I sought help from my General Practitioner, who suggested I reduce my workouts.[]

    Missing: wanjiku
  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    […] following cerebral infarction 2016 2017 2018 2019 Billable/Specific Code POA Exempt Type 2 Excludes transient ischemic attack (TIA) ( G45.9 ) ICD-10-CM Diagnosis Code I69.351 Hemiplegia[] Symptoms generally come on suddenly and can include: Difficulty seeing from one or both eyes Numbness or weakness in the face, arms, or legs, especially on one side Severe[] Numbness or weakness generally occur on the opposite side of the body from the affected hemisphere of the brain.[]

    Missing: wanjiku
  • Myelitis

    Transverse myelitis can cause low back pain, spinal cord dysfunction, muscle spasms, a general feeling of discomfort, headache, loss of appetite, and numbness or tingling[] Transverse myelitis can cause low back pain, spinal cord dysfunction, muscle spasms , a general feeling of discomfort, headache , loss of appetite, and numbness or tingling[]

    Missing: wanjiku
  • Traumatic Brain Injury

    Hemiplegia and monoplegia, Karl Misulis, MD PhD 26. Paraplegia and spinal cord syndromes, Stephen Waxman, MD PhD and Thomas Byrne, MD 27.[] […] the tissue causing swelling Epidural – located on or outside the dura mater, the outermost, toughest and most fibrous of the three membranes (meninges) covering the brain Hemiplegia[]

    Missing: wanjiku
  • Migraine

    She reported severe pain of the right hemibody just before hemiplegia that was enventually suggestive of possible epileptic seizure, justifying diagnostic video-EEG monitoring[] This experience generally enlarges over time and migrates across the visual field. The second most common type of migraine aura is a sensory aura.[] A person experiencing this migraine has with temporary paralysis (hemiplegia) or neurological or sensory changes on one side of the body.[]

    Missing: wanjiku
  • Reversible Ischemic Neurologic Deficit

    Thus, a great variety of manifestations have been observed in different cases, including transient hemiplegia, hemianopsia, monoplegia, aphasia, paresthesia, localized convulsive[] Numbness or weakness generally occur on the opposite side of the body from the affected hemisphere of the brain.[] Reflex sympathetic dystrophy in hemiplegia. Arch Phys Med Rehabil . 1984;65:442–7. Twitchell TE. The restoration of motor function following hemiplegia in man.[]

    Missing: wanjiku
  • Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

    Depending on the type of biopsy, the child may get local anesthesia (where only a part of the body is numbed) or general anesthesia (where the patient is asleep) to ensure[] Depending on the kind of biopsy, this might be local anesthesia (where part of the body is numbed) or general anesthesia (where a person is asleep).[] Some people will be given a general anaesthetic and so will be asleep when it is done, while other people will only need a local anaesthetic, which numbs the area.[]

    Missing: wanjiku
  • Subdural Hematoma

    In this case, we present a patient who presented to the pediatric emergency department with new-onset seizure and hemiplegia 2 days after a roller-coaster ride.[] […] weakness throughout the body Generalized numbness throughout the body Inability or difficulty speaking Slurred speech Nausea and vomiting Lethargy (feeling tired and listless[] Historical note and terminology In 1657 Wepfer described the presence of a "bloody cyst" in the subdural space of an elderly man postmortem who had developed an aphasia and hemiplegia[]

    Missing: wanjiku
  • Cerebral Embolism

    About 3 months later, however, she developed left hemiplegia, and head magnetic resonance imaging revealed multiple tumorous lesions affecting the previously detected infracted[] It is generally performed under a local anesthesia, which numbs the groin area, usually combined with intravenous sedation.[] The patient awoke slowly, and when awake she showed a combination of contralateral hemiplegia, and right hemianesthesia with global aphasia; the CT scan showed an ischemic[]

    Missing: wanjiku

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