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1,440 Possible Causes for Inability to Walk on Heels, Low Intracranial Pressure, Sciatica

  • Cervical Spondylosis

    […] on your toes or heels.)[] Therapeutically, it has been found useful for alleviating cervical spondylitis, back ache and sciatica.[] For example, sciatica is a well-known form of radiculopathy that affects the lower back and the legs, and it is caused by the compression of nerve roots connected to the sciatic[]

  • Sciatica

    […] to bring the foot upwards (walk on heels) Weakness in lifting the big toe or ankle up Pain and/or numbness on top of the foot, particularly between the big toe and second[] […] development and deviations in development of the nervous system -- The neurology of aging -- Disturbances of cerebrospinal fluid, including hydrocephalus, pseudotumor cerebri, and low-pressure[] While this test is positive in about 90% of people with sciatica, approximately 75% of people with a positive test do not have sciatica.[]

  • Lumbar Spondylosis

    […] on your toes or heels.)[] Cases with degenerative low back pain and sciatica were assessed before and after therapeutic interventions with combined movement examination and a battery of self-report[] Similarly, if the lower back is affected, the patient may experience buttock pain and sciatica.[]

    Missing: Low Intracranial Pressure
  • Stroke

    Low blood pressure is not common in acute stroke but it, like high blood pressure, is associated with a poor outcome ( Leonardi‐Bee 2002 ).[] Nevertheless, a number of case reports and series have suggested that active lowering of blood pressure in people with primary intracranial haemorrhage and ischaemic stroke[]

    Missing: Inability to Walk on Heels
  • Spinal Cord Compression

    New spinal nerve root pain (burning, shooting, numbness); may radiate down anterior or posterior thigh (like sciatica), or like a band around the chest or abdomen.[] Computed tomography for the diagnosis of lumbar spinal pathology in adult patients with low back pain or sciatica: a diagnostic systematic review.[] Red flags See also separate Neck Pain (Cervicalgia) and Torticollis and Low Back Pain and Sciatica articles.[]

    Missing: Inability to Walk on Heels
  • Arachnoiditis

    The common pathophysiological agent was a volume of injectate that exceeded 40 ml (10 -20 ml epidural injections have been reported significantly to increase intracranial[] We report the case of a man aged 23 years who suffered from acute inflammatory truncated sciatica.[] The common clinical presentation consisted of low-back pain and sciatica, and radicular pain was usually a continuation or a recurrence of the preoperative sciatic pain.[]

    Missing: Inability to Walk on Heels
  • Spinal Neoplasm

    Traction for low-back pain with or without sciatica.[] Other symptoms exhibited may be similar to those of a bulging or herniated disc or spinal stenosis, such as numbness, weakness or sciatica (shooting pains down the lower back[] Bedrest for acute low back pain and sciatica. Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2000;(2):CD001254. Katz JN.[]

    Missing: Inability to Walk on Heels
  • Low Back Pain

    These would include the inability to walk or inability to raise or lower your foot at the ankle.[] Low back pain and sciatica: summary of NICE guidance Ian A Bernstein , musculoskeletal physician and general practitioner 1 , Qudsia Malik , senior research fellow 2 , Serena[] Low back pain wo radiculopathy Low back pain, mechanical Lumbago with left sided sciatica Lumbago with right sided sciatica Lumbar back pain acute, Mechanical low back pain[]

    Missing: Low Intracranial Pressure
  • Syringomyelia

    Boston evaluate, diagnose and provide comprehensive treatment for patients with neck and back pain and other spine conditions, such as herniated discs, spinal stenosis, sciatica[]

    Missing: Inability to Walk on Heels
  • Lumbar and Sacral Arthritis

    […] on your toes or heels.)[] Sciatica is not in itself a disease.[] Sciatica is pain running down your leg in a pattern determined by the sciatic nerve.[]

    Missing: Low Intracranial Pressure