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157 Possible Causes for Mild Facial Muscle Weakness, Paresthesia

  • Peripheral Neuropathy

    Chemotherapy-induced peripheral neuropathy is a debilitating side effect of chemotherapy, which manifests as paresthesias, dysesthesias, and numbness in the hands and feet[] The patient presented with mild facial weakness, humeral poly-hill sign, scapular winging, peroneal weakness, drop foot, pes cavus, and myoclonic epilepsy.[] Patients present with pain, paresthesias, or weakness along a specific nerve distribution or experience generalized peripheral neuropathy.[]

  • Cervical Radiculitis

    ., shoulders, elbows, hips, knees, ankles), clinodactyly, and evidence of mild but generalized muscle weakness.[] Tingling, “pins and needles” sensations (paresthesia). Muscle weakness or twitching in the affected area. Frequent feeling that a foot or hand has “fallen asleep.”[] Numbness, paresthesias and pain may be experienced in those areas supplied by the respective cervical nerve.[]

  • Inclusion Body Myositis

    Mild facial weakness may occur in one-third of IBM patients; though there are usually no sensory symptoms, such as numbness and tingling, up to 30% of patients have sensory[] Facial muscles are unaffected in PM and DM, but mild facial muscle weakness is common in patients with IBM.[] Causes weakness in the arms and legs and sometimes sensory problems (tingling in the hands and feet). A more chronic form of Guillain-Barré Syndrome.[]

  • Chronic Inflammatory Demyelinating Polyneuropathy

    The authors present the case of a 65-year-old woman who was admitted for paraparesis and paresthesias in the inferior limbs.[] ., shoulders, elbows, hips, knees, ankles), clinodactyly, and evidence of mild but generalized muscle weakness.[] She had distal numbness and paresthesias, minimal distal weakness and impaired vibratory sensation.[]

  • Guillain-Barré Syndrome

    CONCLUSIONS A case of a rare variant of GBS is presented with facial diplegia and paresthesia and with unilateral facial palsy.[] […] sensory symptoms or signs Cranial nerve involvement, especially bilateral weakness of facial muscles Recovery beginning two to four weeks after progression ceases Autonomic[] […] sensory symptoms or signs Cranial nerve involvement, especially bilateral weakness of facial muscles Autonomic dysfunction Pain (often present) High concentration of protein[]

  • Hypocalcemia

    At presentation, he had ataxia, paresthesia in the hands and feet, and abdominal cramping. Magnetic resonance imaging of the brain was unremarkable.[] Symptoms include numbness and/or tingling of the hands, feet, or lips, muscle cramps, muscle spasms, seizures, facial twitching, muscle weakness, lightheadedness, and slow[] A comparison between groups demonstrated that cases had a significantly higher incidence of symptomatic hypocalcemia resulting in paresthesia and tetany (38% vs. 0%; P CONCLUSIONS[]

  • Subacute Combined Degeneration of Spinal Cord

    Most patients initially perceive tingling sensations or numbness in their limbs, most often in their legs.[] Less commonly, muscle weakness occurs in specific patterns—for example, involving only the facial, shoulder, or calf muscles—and the progress of the disease is much slower[] […] nutritional disorders -vascular disorders -HIV, lyme, MS, neurosyphilis, toxic neuropathy, friedreich ataxia, vit E deficiency Neurologic manifestations of Vit B12 deficiency Paresthesia[]

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    The patient presented with progressive decrease of visual acuity, intermittent diplopia, paresthesia of the left arm and equilibrium disturbances.[] Symptoms and signs of MS are extremely variable and range from mild to severe, and may include: Problems with balance when walking Hearing loss Facial pain Weakness Muscle[] A 35-year-old pregnant woman was admitted with acute onset of paresthesias and word finding difficulty. Initial MRI scan of the brain was suggestive of ischaemic event.[]

  • Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis

    In 1994, his 46-year-old wife noted motor weakness with paresthesia in the lower limbs.[] Family history; fasciculations of facial muscles; gynaecomastia; proximal symmetrical weakness in addition to foot drop; mild sensory neuropathy on NCS; positive DNA test[] The type of block generally used is based on the size of the muscle groups involved, risk of paresthesias with phenol injections, cost, and physician preference.[]

  • Stiff-Person Syndrome

    In later stages of SPS, mild atrophy and muscle weakness are likely.[] Involvement is asymmetrical, with a predilection for proximal lower limb and lumbar paraspinal muscles. Affected muscles reveal tight, hard, board-like rigidity.[] Because facial muscle spasticity is prominent, SPS patients may be misdiagnosed with Parkinson’s disease, primary lateral sclerosis, or multiple sclerosis.[]

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