Create issue ticket

367 Possible Causes for Paralysis, Peripheral Motor Neuropathy, Slow Speech

  • Acute Intermittent Porphyria

    motor neuropathy.[] […] features of acute intermittent porphyria i.e. acute abdomen, neuropsychiatric symptoms, and rapidly progressing acute motor neuropathy leading to respiratory and bulbar paralysis[] […] convulsions) and can lead to severe complications such as motor paralysis.[]

  • Acute Hepatic Porphyria

    neuropathy (patchy numbness and paresthesias), Proximal motor weakness (usually starting in upper extremities which can progress to include respiratory impairment and death[] […] and/or recurrent life-threatening attacks with severe abdominal pain, peripheral and autonomic neuropathy, neuropsychiatric manifestations, cutaneous lesions and possibly paralysis[] They can, in some cases, cause motor paralysis. The disease is often progressive. The documents contained in this web site are presented for information purposes only.[]

  • Guillain-Barré Syndrome

    In this type, the covering around peripheral nerve cells, called myelin, is damaged. Acute motor axonal neuropathy (AMAN).[] Our certified mentors are people living with or impacted by paralysis.[] Electromyography showed peripheral nerve injury (mainly in axon). The patient was diagnosed as having acute motor sensory axonal neuropathy (AMSAN).[]

  • Lyme Disease

    […] difficulty (slurred or slow) Stammering speech Forgetting how to perform simple tasks Loss of sex drive Sexual dysfunction Unexplained menstral pain, irregularity Unexplained[] neuropathy and sometimes motor neuron disease, neuropsychiatric presentations, cardiac presentations (including electrical conduction delays and dilated cardiomyopathy),[] Unilateral and bilateral facial paralysis may occur in up to 11% of patients with Lyme disease.[]

  • Porphyria

    Acute attacks occur mainly in adults and comprise severe abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, autonomic disturbance, central nervous system involvement and peripheral motor neuropathy[] Other symptoms include: Muscle pain Muscle weakness or paralysis Numbness or tingling Pain in the arms or legs Pain in the back Personality changes Attacks can sometimes be[] Respiratory paralysis 9-20 Preceded by progressive peripheral motor neuropathy and paresis.[]

  • Juvenile Paralysis Agitans of Hunt

    speech rate -cranial polyneuropathy presenting as recurrent unilateral painful ophthalmoplegia -CN 2, 3, 4, V1, and 6 may be involved -tendency for spontaneous resolution[] neuropathy 006816 Slc26a4 Slc26a4 pdsm Pendred Syndrome model neurological/behavioral: anomalies in motor capabilities, coordination, and movement; deafness/head bobbing[] See Ascending tick paralysis, Fetal paralysis, Flaccid paralysis, Laryngeal paralysis, Periodic paralysis, Sleep paralysis, Spastic paralysis, Tick paralysis, Tourniquet paralysis[]

  • Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis

    Symptoms of ALS include progressive muscle weakness beginning in the limbs, muscle twitching and cramping, slowed speech becoming progressively harder to understand, difficulty[] Macroglobulinemia with peripheral neuropathy simulating motor neuron disease. Ann Neurol 1981;11: 532-536. [ Links ] 17. Van Schaik IN, Bossuyt PM, Brand A, Vermeulen M.[] Our certified mentors are people living with or impacted by paralysis.[]

  • Brain Stem Disorder

    Cerebellar patients have difficulty in coordinating these muscle groups appropriately, and therefore their speech tends to be slow and disjointed.[] Normal reflexes in a floppy infant almost exclude a severe peripheral neuropathy or motor neuron disorder and make a severe myopathy unlikely.[] […] of gaze, cerebellar ataxia Tumor Parinaud Dorsal Midbrain Paralysis of upward gaze and accommodation, fixed pupils, retraction nystagmus Pinealoma, hydrocephalus Millard-Gubler[]

  • Central Pontine Myelinolysis

    As a result, you may suffer from: muscle weakness in the face, arms, and legs delayed or poor reflexes and responses slowed speech and poor enunciation tremors swallowing[] […] disturbances, behavioural changes, headache and peripheral neuropathy (reviewed by Lawrence and Major, 2002 ).[] ., delirium or hallucinations), "locked-in syndrome," in which there is paralysis of the lower limb musculature and cranial nerves resulting in a lack of expressive communication[]

  • Cerebellar Neoplasm

    Location - Sphenoid Ridge Common Symptoms - Eye-bulging, decreased vision, paralysis of eye movement, seizures, memory difficulty, personality change, headache.[] Check with your child's doctor if your child has any of the following: Loss of balance, trouble walking, worsening handwriting, or slow speech. Lack of coordination.[] neuropathy (25%) Onset: Often subacute Distribution: Sensory-motor; Polyradiculopathy Often associated alternative causes Cranial neuropathy: VI; VIII (Deafness or Tinnitus[]

Similar symptoms