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2,447 Possible Causes for Hemiatrophy of the Tongue, Hemiplegia, Hyporeflexia (Later)

Did you mean: Hemiatrophy of the Tongue, Hemiplegia, Hyporeflexia (Later

  • Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis

    Babinski's sign positive) Flexor ( normal; Babinski's sign negative) Extraneous muscle activity No fasciculations/fibrillations Fasciculations and fibrillations amyotrophic lateral[] Mills' syndrome: ascending (or descending) progressive hemiplegia: a hemiplegic form of primary lateral sclerosis? J. Neurol. Neurosurg.[] […] neurone lesion Lower motor neurone lesion Paralysis Spastic-type contracture Flaccid-type contractures may develop Tendon reflexes Exaggerated; hyperreflexia Reduced/absent; hyporeflexia[]

  • Hughling-Jackson Syndrome

    He got well of this in about 10 months; but at the end of this time had an attack of hemiplegia. His tongue was turned to one side, but was put out when required...[] Case of large cerebral tumour without optic neuritis and left hemiplegia and imperception. Royal London Ophthalmic Hospital Reports 1876 ; 8 : 434 . Cited in ref 4.[] […] of the tongue Contralateral hemianesthesia (same as Avellis syndrome) References Original: Jackson JH.[]

    Missing: Hyporeflexia (Later)
  • Posterior Cerebral Artery Thrombosis

    A mechanism for the hemiplegia has not been conclusively determined.[] […] weakness and later hemiatrophy of the tongue Contralateral hemiparesis of the arm and leg Hemisensory loss—touch and proprioception Pons Hemiparesis or hemisensory loss,[] […] post-stroke (thalamic) pain: spontaneous pain, dysesthesias and sensory impairments [1] involuntary movements: chorea, intention tremor, hemiballismus [1] contralateral hemiplegia[]

    Missing: Hyporeflexia (Later)
  • Rasmussen Syndrome

    Rasmussen's encephalitis is a progressive childhood disease of unknown cause characterized by severe epilepsy, hemiplegia, dementia, and inflammation of the brain.[] A patient may present with dysarthria due to tongue EPC without hemiparesis [12].[] We describe a case of Rasmussen syndrome in a 7-year-old boy, presenting with epilepsia partialis continua, hemiplegia, and progressive mental deterioration.[]

    Missing: Hyporeflexia (Later)
  • Guillain-Barré Syndrome

    […] reaffirmed.5,6 The criteria were devised to enable nonneurologists to recognize GBS and were intentionally restrictive, requiring the presence of universal limb areflexia or hyporeflexia[] BACKGROUND A rare variant of Guillain-Barré syndrome (GBS) consists of facial diplegia and paresthesia, but an even more rare association is with facial hemiplegia, similar[] Alternating hemiplegia of childhood 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 Alternating hemiplegia of childhood is a rare developmental disorder that is[]

    Missing: Hemiatrophy of the Tongue
  • Medial Medullary Syndrome

    […] contralateral hemiplegia.[] A neurological examination revealed left-side hemiatrophy of the tongue with fasciculation ( Fig. 1A ).[] Hemimedullary infarct with ipsilateral hemiplegia: a vertebral artery dissection syndrome? J Neurol Sci 2009 ; 278 : 135 –137. 43. Kempe LG.[]

    Missing: Hyporeflexia (Later)
  • Tapia's Syndrome

    Careful review of Tapia's reports reveals (1) that he regarded the syndrome as consisting of ipsilateral hemiplegia of the larynx and tongue with normal function of the soft[] […] of the tongue, dysarthria, enophthalmos and miosis, paralysis of one vocal cord, hoarseness, paralysis of the soft palate and dysphagia’) [ 3 ], Sicard’s syndrome – revolver[] Type your tag names separated by a space and hit enter Links Publisher Full Text Authors Source JAMA 228:1 1974 Apr 01 pg 28 MeSH Hemiplegia Humans Paralysis Syndrome Tongue[]

    Missing: Hyporeflexia (Later)
  • Cerebral Palsy

    Adrenoleukodystrophy begins later in childhood, but other leukodystrophies begin earlier and may be mistaken for CP at first.[] To assess quantitatively the effects of Neuromuscular Taping (NMT) on the upper limb in a female child with left hemiplegia, due to Cerebral Palsy (CP).[] KEYWORDS: diplegia; fine motor skills; finger perception; finger sensitivity; hemiplegia[]

    Missing: Hemiatrophy of the Tongue
  • Motor Neuron Disease

    , hyperreflexia and atrophy in later stages of disease, but fasciculations are absent.[] Progressive extension of necrosis to the brain can cause signs of cavernous sinus thrombosis, seizures, aphasia, or hemiplegia.[] In the setting of LMN damage, hyporeflexia, atrophy, decreased muscle tone and fasciculations develop, while diseases that affect UMNs cause spasticity, increased muscle tone[]

  • Japanese Encephalitis

    The child developed features of encephalitis 48 hours after the onset of hemiplegia.[] One week prior, he had a high fever with headache, and several days later, he developed facial diplegia and sensory disturbances.[] Hemiplegia during the prodromal phase or as an initial symptom of JE is rather unusual.[]

    Missing: Hemiatrophy of the Tongue

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