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11 Possible Causes for Hemiplegia, Jacksonian Seizure, Unilateral Facial Weakness

  • Stroke

    Specifically, this exploratory study investigates changes in gait pattern among stroke patients with hemiparesis or hemiplegia during gait recovery.[] […] movement 0—Normal 1—Minor facial weakness 2—Partial facial weakness 3—Complete unilateral palsy 5 Motor function (arm) 0—No drift a.[] This case report presents the clinical record of a 37-year-old man who presented with a dense right hemiplegia, found to be caused by a left medial medullary stroke.[]

  • 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.[] 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[] Patients may present with headache, hemiparesis/hemiplegia, seizures, syncope, memory loss and impaired consciousness or they may be asymptomatic.[]

  • Epidural Hematoma

    […] microangiopathic changes Arterial hypertension and increasing age are the most important risk factors Clinical features Lucid interval , then loss of consciousness Headache Hemiplegia[] Left hemiplegia was deteted. Right fronto-parietal trephine cranitomy with evacuation of extradural haematoma was done under general anaesthesia.[] .,[2 6] of their 14 patients had hemiplegia and 5 had headache.[]

  • Brain Abscess

    The postoperative course was uneventful, but a slight left hemiplegia remained at discharge.[] The common clinical presentations included headache (61.7%), fever (50.6%), and hemiplegia (34.6%). Eleven patients (13.6%) were dead at hospital discharge.[]

  • Cerebral Thrombosis

    Hemiplegia then cerebral thrombosis I have just received a death certificate which gives the cause of death as: 1(a) Hemiplegia (which she had had for 15 days) 1(b) cerebral[] Specific cranial nerve lesions can include vestibular neuropathy, pulsatile tinnitus, unilateral deafness, diplopia, facial weakness and obscuration of vision.[] Thrombosis, brain) 434.0 Encephalomalacia (brain) (cerebellar) (cerebral) (cerebrospinal) (see also Softening, brain) 348.89 thrombotic (see also Thrombosis, brain) 434.0 Hemiplegia[]

  • Brain Neoplasm

    . [10] A Jacksonian pattern (ie, one in which a focal seizure begins in one extremity and then progresses until it becomes generalized) is distinctive in suggesting a focal[] Seizures are common in patients with supratentorial meningioma, affecting anywhere from 10% to 50% of individuals with these lesions, and are frequently the presenting symptom[]

  • Millard-Gubler Syndrome

    Gub·ler syn·drome ( gū-blār' ), a form of alternating hemiplegia characterized by contralateral hemiplegia and ipsilateral facial paralysis.[] […] motor seizures Lesions of premotor areas – less important motor deficit Irritative lesions in premotor areas – “adversive” seizures, or supplementary motor area seizures[] Unilateral palsy of these nerves accompanied by contralateral motor weakness of the limbs is the typical clinical presentation.[]

  • Melkersson-Rosenthal Syndrome

    Grey Turner グレー・ターナー Grey Turner's sign グレー・ターナー徴候 Grocco グロッコ Grocco triangle グロッコ三角 PietroGrocco(1856-1916) Ialianphysician Gubler-Foville ギュブレール・フォヴィル Gubler-Foville hemiplegia[] The facial weakness may be accompanied by disturbances in taste, hearing, or ear pain.[] seizure ジャクソン型発作 JohnHughlings Jackson (1835-1911) English neurologist Jacobson ヤコブソン Jacobson's cartilage ヤコブソン軟骨 Jansky-Bielschowsky ジャンスキー・ビールショウスキー Jansky-Bielschowsky[]

  • Foville Syndrome

    Fo·ville syn·drome ( fō-vēl' ), ipsilateral facial and abducens nerve paralysis, and contralateral hemiplegia, due to a lesion (usually infarction) within the tegmentum of[] seizure ジャクソン型発作 JohnHughlings Jackson (1835-1911) English neurologist Jacobson ヤコブソン Jacobson's cartilage ヤコブソン軟骨 Jansky-Bielschowsky ジャンスキー・ビールショウスキー Jansky-Bielschowsky[] PPRF or CN VI nucleus Notes Unilateral lesion in the dorsal pontine tegmentum in the caudal third of the pons.[]

  • Sturge-Weber Syndrome

    A3-year male child presented with a sudden onset hemiplegia following a mild head injury.[] . 19-25 The seizures are associated to controlateral hemiparesis.[] Table 3 Some possible causes of facial weakness (mostly unilateral) Figure 1: A patient with Bell's Palsy.[]

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