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191 Possible Causes for Limb Hypertonia

  • Hepatitis

    […] of the thoracic limbs and paraplegia resulting from acute, severe, compressive lesions of the thoracolumbar spinal cord that remove the inhibitory effects of neurons in the[hepatitis.imedpub.com] […] research, Advances in virus research, Clinical hepatology and hepatitis reports , Journal of Viruses, Viruses, Virus Genes Schiffs Disease Schiffs Disease is the extensor hypertonia[hepatitis.imedpub.com]

  • Pallidopyramidal Syndrome

    […] of vision Facial palsy Confusion Mental deterioration Lower limb hypertonia Hyperesthesia Psychotic episodes Blepharospasm Hypoplasia of the corpus callosum Fatigue Urinary[mendelian.co] hypertonia Hypomimic face Abnormality of the nose Excessive salivation Temperature instability Oculogyric crisis Hyperphenylalaninemia Transient hyperphenylalaninemia Abnormality[mendelian.co] […] incontinence Spastic paraplegia Distal lower limb amyotrophy Neck flexor weakness Paraplegia Polyneuropathy Progressive proximal muscle weakness Diffuse cerebral atrophy[mendelian.co]

  • Infantile-Onset Ascending Hereditary Spastic Paralysis

    Elocution disorders / dysarthria / dysphonia - Feeding disorder / dysphagia / swallowing / sucking disorder / esophageal dyskinesia - Hemiplegia / diplegia / hemiparesia / limb[csbg.cnb.csic.es] His upper limbs showed hypertonia withresidual gross and fine motor functions, whereas his lowerlimbs were plegic.[documents.tips] […] palsy - Hypereflexia - Hypertonia / spasticity / rigidity / stiffness - Pyramidal syndrome - Speech troubles / aphasia / dysphasia / echolalia / mutism / logorrhea / dysprosodia[csbg.cnb.csic.es]

  • Benign Familial Infantile Epilepsy

    […] or bilateral clonic jerks of the limbs.[rarediseases.info.nih.gov] Seizures were partial with secondary generalization, and were characterized by head and eye deviation followed by diffuse hypertonia and bilateral limb jerks.[omim.org] , cyanosis, and limb jerks; (4) the interictal electroencephalography (EEG) is normal while the ictal EEG shows abnormalities that may originate from various cerebral lobes[bmcneurol.biomedcentral.com]

  • Paresis

    Two terms used to describe muscle tone are: Hypertonia/Hypertonic — increased muscle tone, often resulting in very stiff limbs.[cerebralpalsy.org] Hypertonia is associated with spastic Cerebral Palsy Hypotonia/Hypotonic — decreased muscle tone, often resulting in loose, floppy limbs.[cerebralpalsy.org]

  • Familial Infantile Myoclonic Epilepsy

    […] or bilateral clonic jerks of the limbs.[rarediseases.info.nih.gov] Patients present with motor arrest, unresponsiveness, head and/or eye deviation to one side, staring, fluttering of eyelids, grunting, cyanosis, diffuse hypertonia and unilateral[rarediseases.info.nih.gov]

  • Benign Familial Neonatal Epilepsy

    1, 2 ]: (1) unprovoked focal seizures with or without secondary generalization, usually manifesting motor arrest, deviation of the head and eyes to one side, generalized hypertonia[nature.com] , cyanosis, and limb jerks; (2) normal interictal electroencephalography; (3) normal brain imaging; (4) no underlying disorders or neurological disabilities; (5) normal psychomotor[nature.com]

  • Hereditary Hyperekplexia

    He currently is treated with clonazepam but still presents with moderate hypertonia of the limbs and jerks on nasal percussion.[jmg.bmj.com] During attacks of hypertonia and apnea, the limbs and head may be flexed towards the trunk in order to dissipate the symptoms.[en.wikipedia.org] […] and apnea, the limbs and head may be flexed towards the trunk in order to dissipate the symptoms.[en.wikipedia.org]

  • Aromatic L-Amino Acid Decarboxylase Deficiency

    The index patient and her brother both had poor sucking power and feeding difficulty at birth and episodes of oculogyric crises, truncal hypotonia, limb hypertonia, sleep[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] ) Limb hypertonia (increased tone to the limbs) Fluctuating limb tone Hypokinesia (decreased spontaneous movements) Oculogyric crises (a spasmodic attack and fixation of the[aadcresearch.org] ., sitting up unassisted, crawling), increased muscle tone (hypertonia), abnormal rigidity of the arms and legs (limbs), decreased motor function or activity (hypokinesia)[rarediseases.org]

  • Spinal Muscular Atrophy with Respiratory Distress Type 1

    His lower limbs were at first in hypertonia, and then gradually progressed into hypotonia.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

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