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67 Possible Causes for Scissoring Gait

  • Cerebral Palsy with Spastic Diplegia

    Other signs and symptoms may include delayed motor or movement milestones (i.e. rolling over, sitting, standing); walking on toes; and a "scissored" gait (style of walking[rarediseases.info.nih.gov] People with spastic diplegia often walk with a “scissor gait” caused by tight muscles in the hips and legs.[cerebral-palsy-information.com] They may walk on their toes, or walk with a scissored gait.[birthinjurysafety.org]

  • Autosomal Recessive Spastic Paraplegia Type 24

    gait 59 32 hallmark (90%) Very frequent (99-80%) HP:0012407 5 tip-toe gait 59 32 hallmark (90%) Very frequent (99-80%) HP:0030051 6 sensorineural hearing impairment 59 32[malacards.org] […] frequent (99-80%) HP:0001257 2 spastic paraplegia 59 32 hallmark (90%) Very frequent (99-80%) HP:0001258 3 clonus 59 32 hallmark (90%) Very frequent (99-80%) HP:0002169 4 scissor[malacards.org]

  • Cerebral Palsy

    , or a “scissoredgait; and muscle tone that is either too stiff or too floppy.[ninds.nih.gov] Physical indicators of spastic cerebral palsy include spastic paresis of multiple limbs and joint contractures , scissors gait, and persistence of primitive reflexes .[amboss.com] The affected individuals have a wide, staggering gait, known as the scissors gait.[symptoma.com]

  • Pallidopyramidal Syndrome

    The pyramidal features include paraparesis, scissoring of gait, Bakinski sign, hyperreflexia, and pseudobulbar effect.[neurologyindia.com]

  • Pelizaeus-Merzbacher Disease

    BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Pelizeaus-Merzbacher disease (PMD) is a clinically and molecularly heterogeneous disorder linked to deletion, mutations, or duplication of the proteolipid protein (PLP1) gene locus at Xq22. The current study was conducted to characterize the results of proton MR spectroscopic (MRS) imaging[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Lathyrism

    gait.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Pyramidal tract involvement causes: Motor weakness Increased tone A lurching scissoring gait caused by involvement of the thigh extensors and adductors and gastrocnemius Extensor[patient.info] […] greatly increased tone in the thigh extensors and adductors and in the gastrocnemius muscles so that the more severely affected walk on the balls of their feet with a lurching scissoring[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Autosomal Recessive Spastic Paraplegia Type 61

    More Causes of Scissor gait » Causes List for Scissor gait Possible causes of Scissor gait (or similar symptoms) may include: 4 Fitzsimmons-Guilbert syndrome (Scissor gait[familydiagnosis.com] More on Scissor gait » Causes of Scissor gait Some of the causes of the condition may include: Causes of Scissor Gait : Fitzsimmons-Guilbert Syndrome Parkinson Disease 15,[familydiagnosis.com] ) Pallidopyramidal syndrome (Scissor gait) Parkinson disease type 15 (Scissor gait) Spastic paraplegia type 61, autosomal recessive (Scissor gait) Spastic paraplegia type[familydiagnosis.com]

  • Paraparesis

    gait With regards to aetiology: There was (no) sensory level to suggest cord compression/cord infarction/transverse myelitis There was (no) dorsal column sensory loss to[medicaleducationleeds.com] Scissor gait was observed. Her mini-mental status examination score was 30 out of 30.[e-jmd.org] […] symmetrical/assymetrical) spastic paraparesis as evidenced by: Increased tone bilaterally Pyramidal weakness bilaterally Increased reflexes Upgoing plantars and clonus Spastic scissoring[medicaleducationleeds.com]

  • Spastic Paraplegia Type 2

    This is also identified on some FSP sites as a scissor gait.[hspjourney.blogspot.com] "tip toe" or equines gait pattern (contracted/spastic, gastroc/soleus) 3. hip flexion, adduction, internal rotation (skeletal) where is more severe spastic hemiplegia seen[quizlet.com] The patient’s gait was spastic with scissoring and bilateral foot inversion.[n.neurology.org]

  • Inherited Congenital Spastic Tetraplegia

    , or a “scissoredgait; and muscle tone that is either too stiff or too floppy.[childneurologyfoundation.org] People with spastic diplegia often walk with a “scissor gait” caused by tight muscles in the hips and legs.[cerebral-palsy-information.com] Spasticity in the upper leg muscles, which causes a “scissor pattern” walk, is a major obstacle to normal gait.[cpfamilynetwork.org]

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