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149 Possible Causes for Loss of Motor Skills, Rhabdomyolysis, Tremor

  • Alcohol Abuse

    We recalculated the values for withdrawal when tremor was required. The prevalence of withdrawal requiring tremor was reduced from 18.8% ( n 72) to 6.8% ( n 26).[] There may be a dramatic loss of motor skills and coordination. Vision may be significantly blurred.[] Rhabdomyolysis is a severe and life-threatening condition in which skeletal muscle is damaged.[]

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    Propranolol therapy decreased tremor more in the alcoholics than in essential tremor. The tremor of chronic alcoholism differs from essential tremor.[] skills, or slurred speech.[] Of five chronic alcoholics with acute skeletal muscle necrosis (rhabdomyolysis) three developed acute heart failure with disturbances of rhythm and conduction.[]

  • Proximal Myopathy with Extrapyramidal Signs

    MalaCards based summary : Myopathy with Extrapyramidal Signs, is also known as proximal myopathy with extrapyramidal signs , and has symptoms including tremor and involuntary[] This new rare disorder is characterized by normal early development followed by a progressive loss of mental and motor skills.[] For example, rhabdomyolysis (acute muscle breakdown) can lead to kidney problems by causing a protein called myoglobin to leak from ruptured muscle cells into the urine.[]

  • Delirium

    At 11-month follow-up, only mild executive dysfunction and persistent right postural tremor was noted, MRI showed partial regression of subcortical and juxtacortical lesions[] Concurrently there tends to be progressive loss of motor control and of skills, with increasing difficulty in feeding, grooming, writing, etc.[] Severe metabolic derangements, including lactic acidosis, rhabdomyolysis, and hyperthermia, occur.[]

  • Dementia

    It may progress to severe memory loss, confusion, hallucinations, delusions, tremors, impaired speech, motor dysfunction and difficulty in eating.[] The former are characterized predominantly by memory loss, accompanied by impairment in other cognitive functions or "domain," such as language function ( aphasia ), skilled[] The SAEs considered to be treatment related in the atorvastatin group were hepatitis, acute renal failure/rhabdomyolysis/pancreatitis, abdominal pain/nausea/chest discomfort[]

  • Cerebral Palsy

    […] by 18 months seeming too stiff or too floppy (hypotonia) weak arms or legs fidgety, jerky or clumsy movements random, uncontrolled movements muscle spasms shaking hands (tremors[] This definition specifically excludes progressive disorders of motor function, defined as loss of previously acquired skills in the first 5 years of life.[] Uncontrolled dystonia with concomitant rhabdomyolysis was considered.[]

  • Lysergic Acid Diethylamide Poisoning

    People who use cannabis most commonly seek medical attention due to anxiety, tremors, rapid heartbeat and chest tightness.[] Some physical side effects include: Hypothermia Hyperthermia Dilated pupils Impaired motor skills Rapid breathing Increased appetite Psychological results of LSD abuse are[] […] hallucinations, mania, or psychosis. [30] Hyperthermia In rare cases, increased morbidity, or even mortality, has been associated with complications of hyperthermia, such as rhabdomyolysis[]

  • Distal Spinal Muscular Atrophy Type 3

    […] respiratory muscles, which can inhibit coughing Breathing problems Weakness in the muscles of the arms and especially of the legs Swallowing and feeding problems Slight tremor[] […] milestones in less affected individuals with Types II or III SMA Chronic phase: motor unit loss may appear to plateau 12 Functional motor abilities may remain stable for[] Your recognised location is United States (US) Rhabdomyolysis This article is freely available only to users in the UK.[]

  • Citrullinemia Type 2

    Neurologic Poor coordination Dysdiadchkinesia Hyptnia or hypertonia Ataxia Tremor Seizures and hypothermia Lethargy progressing t combativeness, btundatin, and coma Decorticate[] This new rare disorder is characterized by normal early development followed by a progressive loss of mental and motor skills.[] Finally he fell into a prolonged coma with violent flapping tremor in May 1999.[]

  • Leigh's Disease

    Later, common problems include stiffness or tremor, abnormal eye movements and difficulty swallowing. Some patients have impaired vision or seizures.[] The symptoms of the disease usually progress at a rapid rate, with the earliest signs potentially being poor sucking ability and a loss of motor skills and head control.[] […] are a few reports regarding the use of succinylcholine in patients with Leigh disease, we would suggest that succinylcholine be avoided because of the potential risks of rhabdomyolysis[]

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