152 Possible Causes for Hemianesthesia

  • Brown-Sequard Syndrome

    […] neurological condition characterized by a lesion in the spinal cord which results in weakness or paralysis (hemiparaplegia) on one side of the body and a loss of sensation (hemianesthesia[ninds.nih.gov] […] neurological condition which has characteristics of a lesion found in the person’s spinal cord that leads to hemiparaplegia or wherein the half of the body is paralyzed and hemianesthesia[syndromespedia.com] The spinal cord is damaged but is not severed.Symptoms include weakness/paralysis (hemiparaplegia) to one side of the body and a loss of sensation (hemianesthesia) to the[patientslikeme.com]

  • Lateral Medullary Syndrome

    Ipsilateral loss of pain and temperature sensation from the face (facial hemianesthesia).[medicowesome.com] There was no Horner's syndrome or facial hemianesthesia.[mjdrdypu.org]

  • Cerebral Embolism

    Ataxic hemiparesis Dysarthria–clumsy hand syndrome Lacunar infarcts *Ipsilateral facial sensory loss or motor weakness with contralateral body hemianesthesia or hemiparesis[merckmanuals.com] Lacunar infarcts may produce one of the classic lacunar syndromes (eg, pure motor hemiparesis, pure sensory hemianesthesia, ataxic hemiparesis, dysarthria–clumsy hand syndrome[merckmanuals.com] […] poor judgment, mutism, grasp reflex, gait apraxia Anterior cerebral artery (uncommon) Contralateral hemiparesis (worse in the arm and face than in the leg), dysarthria, hemianesthesia[merckmanuals.com]

  • Hysterical Neurosis

    But complete hemianesthesia is usually considered a very sure proof of hysteria, although it is anatomic in distribution.[shoulderdoc.co.uk] Another common distribution is complete hemianesthesia, which extends exactly to the midline of the body fore and aft.[treatment.hpathy.com] On examining the shoulder, I found that he was anaesthetic over the whole right shoulder and arm, but further investigation proved that he also had a complete hemianesthesia[shoulderdoc.co.uk]

  • Hyperesthetic Thalamic Pain Syndrome

    ,” whose signs and symptoms were summarized by Roussy (1906) in his thesis: slight hemiparesis usually without contracture and rapidly regressive; persistent superficial hemianesthesia[assets.cambridge.org]

  • Carotid Embolism

    ACA territory are as follows: Crural paresis arm paresis Frontal signs (eg, abulia) Findings related to the anterior choroidal artery territory are as follows: Hemiparesis Hemianesthesia[emedicine.medscape.com]

  • Decompression Sickness
  • Sturge-Weber Syndrome
  • Progressive Multifocal Leukoencephalopathy
  • Multiple Sclerosis

Further symptoms