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395 Possible Causes for Loss of Head Control

  • Hepatitis A Virus

    The presentation was characterized by acute onset dysphagia, loss of head control, and bilateral arm weakness.[]

  • Congenital Muscular Dystrophy

    The patients developed exacerbation of muscle weakness ranging from paralysis to loss of head control.[] […] of head control: L-CMD (dropped head syndrome) Congenital head lag as a result of marked cervicoaxial hypotonia associated with progressive cervical stiffness: SELENON -related[] […] ambulatory; collagen VI-deficient CMD; L-CMD The presence of joint deformities, torticollis or hip dislocation at birth: collagen VI-deficient CMD Rapidly progressive course with loss[]

  • Infantile Neuroaxonal Dystrophy

    Symptoms usually begin within the first 2 years of life, with the loss of head control and the ability to sit, crawl, or walk, accompanied by deterioration in vision and speech[] Common symptoms of the condition include a loss of head control, the inability to sit or stand , crawl or walk, a loss of vision and an impairment of speech.[] In most cases, the first symptoms appear during the first two years of a child’s life and include loss of physical skills he or she had previously mastered, such as head control[]

  • Phenylketonuria

    […] of head control, and seizures.[] […] hyperphenylalaninemia may have similar symptoms, but even with appropriate PKU treatment they tend to have increasing neurologic problems by 3 months of age, including excess drooling, loss[]

  • Congenital Muscular Dystrophy due to LMNA Mutation

    It's a rare disease which normally occurs either in the neonatal PHASE/PERIOD or in babyhood, 1 in 1 000 000 residents is affected. Transmission: Sporadic It belongs to the Group of Diseases of the nervous system disorders. The gene involved is lamin A/C ("LMNA") Classified by: ENSEMBL ("ENSG00000160789") GENATLAS[…][]

  • Glutaric Aciduria Type 2

    Typically, mild fever and vomiting are followed by acute hypotonia, loss of head control, and abnormal movements (EEGs are often normal).[] The acute episodes often manifest sudden onset hypotonia, loss of head control, eventual development of seizure-like positioning, dystonias, and unusual movements.[] During or just after such routine type illness, neurologic dysfunction is evident (acute hypotonia, loss of head control seizures or seizure like movements, followed by grimacing[]

  • Botulism

    Muscle paralysis descends the body causing weakness, loss of head control in babies, and possibly respiratory failure.[] Symptoms include constipation, weakness, loss of appetite, an altered cry and a striking loss of head control.[] The illness typically begins with constipation, followed by lethargy, listlessness, poor feeding, ptosis (drooping of upper eyelids) , difficulty swallowing, loss of head[]

  • Dementia

    , such as walking, sitting, and holding one’s head up and, eventually, the ability to swallow, to control the bladder, and bowel function an increased susceptibility to infections[] Severe dementia often can cause: a loss of the ability to communicate a need for full-time daily assistance with tasks, such as eating and dressing a loss of physical capabilities[]

  • Globoid Cell Leukodystrophy

    Symptoms include seizures, Muscle spasms, Loss of head control, vomiting, fevers, irritability and excessive crying. Risk factors include family history.[] Psychomotor development started to deteriorate, including loss of social smile and head and trunk control, as well as withdrawal from the environment and progressive feeding[]

  • Tetrahydrobiopterin Deficiency

    The patient later presented psychomotor regression with loss of head control, diminished active movements, difficulty in bimanual manipulation, hypomimia and severe global[]

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