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70 Possible Causes for Hyperreflexia, Long Tract Signs, Slow Speech

  • Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis

    Symptoms of ALS include progressive muscle weakness beginning in the limbs, muscle twitching and cramping, slowed speech becoming progressively harder to understand, difficulty[] […] remains normal Physical exam neck ptosis (neck drop) due to neck extensor weakness manual muscle testing elicits muscle cramping upper motor neuron (UMN) signs spasticity hyperreflexia[] Treatment includes medicines to slow the disease and help with symptoms, physical therapy, occupational therapy, speech therapy, and supportive devices to help with daily[]

  • Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis

    Affected individuals may have tremors, muscle stiffness (spasticity), exaggerated reflexes (hyperreflexia), weakness or partial paralysis of the muscles of the limbs, difficulty[]

  • Huntington's Disease

    Juvenile HD (Westphal variant), defined as having an age of onset of younger than 20 years, is characterized by parkinsonian features, dystonia, long-tract signs, dementia[] speech or difficulty swallowing Slowed thinking and reaction time, difficulty planning and organizing, inflexible thinking, poor decision making skills or problems with short-term[] ., slow, slurred speech; difficulty in finding words; disorganized speech and sentence construction) Behavioral/personality changes Change in personal hygiene and habits Unusually[]

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    We offer several treatments to slow the progression of MS and will work closely with you to manage symptoms.[] Irritative or obstructive bladder symptoms, as a result of spinal lesions causing detrusor hyperreflexia and incomplete bladder emptying, can be treated with oral anticholinergic[] A combination of medicines, physical, speech and occupational therapies may help you cope with and relieve your symptoms, slow the progress of the disease and maintain a good[]

  • Alzheimer Disease

    Alzheimer disease (AD) is the most common cause of dementia. The cardinal manifestation of AD is progressive loss of memory. However, there are some nonamnestic presentations of AD, also called atypical AD. Symptoms of AD can sometimes start suddenly. In the presence of atypical symptoms or sudden onset, it may[…][]

  • Lacunar Infarction

    Upper motor neuron signs hyperreflexia, Babinski sign, Hoffman present, clonus, spasticity Mixed sensorimotor stroke Since both motor and sensory fibers are carried in the[] Hemiparesis or hemiplegia is noted, with hyperreflexia and Babinski sign; no involvement of any other system is observed.[] A combination of pyramidal signs (eg, hemiparesis, hyperreflexia, Babinski sign) and cerebellar ataxia on the same side of the body.[]

  • Hemiparesis

    Speech and Language – Depending on the age and cause of injury, the child may have problems with speech, such as lack of speech or extremely slow speech.[] Strength changes will be investigated by measuring muscle hypertrophy, hyperreflexia, and passive stiffness.[] tract signs are an uncommon initial presentation in cerebellopontine angle epidermoids.[]

  • Pseudobulbar Palsy

    Strangled, effortful voice. la la la is forced, slow, clumsy Emotions - labile Other - bilateral upper motor neuron (long tract) limb signs.[] Facial muscle weakness, emotional lability, dysarthria (slowed or slurred speech), dysphagia (difficulty swallowing), dysphonia (vocal cord muscle spasms) and progressive[] […] disease of middle age, characterized by bilateral spasticity of the facial and deglutitive muscles, resulting in dysarthria, dysphonia, dysphagia, drooling, facial weakness, hyperreflexia[]

  • Vertebrobasilar Insufficiency

    In general, a combination of cranial nerve palsies and long tract signs localizes the lesion to the brain stem and should, therefore, trigger a posterior circulation vascular[]

  • Guillain-Barré Syndrome

    , some researchers have suggested that the presence of hyperreflexia is sufficient to diagnose BBE even in the absence of hypersomnolence, because both features indicate CNS[] tract signs pharyngeal-cervical-brachial arm weakness, dysphagia and facial weakness pandysautonomia diarrhoea, vomiting, dizziness, abdominal pain, ileus, orthostatic hypotension[] Hyperreflexia does not exclude GBS or one of its variants [18].[]

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