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5,122 Possible Causes for Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes, Rapid Progression, Soft Palate Paralysis

  • Progressive Bulbar Palsy

    A 12-month-old boy with progressive cranial nerve palsies followed by ventilatory failure demanding artificial ventilation, generalized muscle weakness, and rapid progression[] Pseudobulbar palsy is a clinical syndrome of dysarthria, dysphagia, a hyperactive gag reflex and labile emotional responses.[] Usually the onset is gradual but younger patients may show a more rapid progression.[]

  • Guillain-Barré Syndrome

    Poor prognosis is associated with rapid progression of symptoms, advanced age and prolonged ventilation.[] Abstract The acute “axonal” form of Guillain—Barre syndrome is characterized by rapid progression to severe widespread paralysis and respiratory dependence within 2–5 days[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Autosomal Recessive Lower Motor Neuron Disease with Childhood Onset

    Disease progression was rapid, and the majority of patients died from respiratory failure within 1–5 years after onset of disease.[] […] tendon reflexes, and Babinski signs.[] Hereditary pure lower motor neuron disease with adult onset and rapid progression. J Neurol 2001 ; 248 : 290 –96.[]

    Missing: Soft Palate Paralysis
  • Vertebrobasilar Insufficiency

    The progression of damage and functional loss caused by AIED can be rapid. Read more...[] Tongue, soft palate, vocal cord, sternocleidomastoid paralysis (ipsilateral). Contralateral loss of pain and temperature sensation elsewhere.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Obstructive Hydrocephalus

    One patient was excluded from the follow-up analysis due to rapid deterioration of his condition from tumor progression.[] We report a patient presenting with acute onset progressively worsening headache and confusion associated with uncontrolled hypertension.[] One patient was made “comfort measures only (CMO)” due to rapid systemic disease progression. The CSF flow study was equivocal for one patient.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Medulloblastoma

    ICD-9: 191.6 PROGRESSION Prognosis is poor for medulloblastoma. TREATMENT Surgery alone does not cure this type of cancer.[] Hypothesis The inverse relation between time to diagnosis and severity of disease may be explained by the type of tumor progression.[] […] in the morning; • Problems with motor skills, such as clumsiness or poor handwriting; • Tiredness/Fatigue; • Tilting the head to one side; • Double vision (diplopia); • Rapid[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Creutzfeldt Jakob Disease

    This case exemplifies the difficulty of a timely diagnosis when rapid progressive dementia is masked by concomitant factors (i.e., head trauma) and neurological signs are[] Jun Hasegawa, Yuuri Okumura, Etsuko Osumi, Hideaki Tago, Yukio Katori and Toshimitsu Kobayashi, Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease with Paralysis of the Unilateral Vocal Cord and Soft[] A 75-year-old woman was admitted due to rapid progressive cognitive impairment. Her husband observed a temporal disorientation and confusion.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Infratentorial Tumor

    The cause of such rapid progression of recurrent hemangiopericytoma remains unclear. We speculated the pathogenesis as follows.[] The tumor typically is nonaggressive, although multifocal presentation, rapid progression, and dissemination may occur ( 31, 40, 41, 42 ).[] Multicentric gliomas more often affect middle-aged men and show rapid tumor progression, and the prognosis is extremely poor.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Diphtheritic Neuropathy

    Paralysis of a soft palate, disturbance of sensitivity in a throat, decrease in a gag reflex develop on 3 — the 4th week from the beginning of a disease.[] […] onset and rapid resolution.[] At diphtheritic polyneuropathy first of all cranial nerves are surprised, then paralysis of a soft palate, violation of sensitivity of a throat follows, paralysis of her muscles[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Poliomyelitis

    Using a mouse model developed for the study of poliomyelitis, we have shown that muscular trauma induced by multiple injections can lead to rapid progression of PV-induced[] Progression to maximum paralysis is rapid (2– 4 days); paralysis is usually associated with fever and muscle pain, and rarely progresses after the temperature has returned[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes

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