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121 Possible Causes for Severe Peripheral Motor Neuropathy, Vertigo

  • Oculomotor Apraxia

    […] primary motor peripheral axonal motor neuropathy.[] 42-year-old Female with Interstitial Keratitis and Vertigo May 24, 2007, updated Nov 20, 2007 Chief Complaint: Red left eye for the past two months with recent onset of vertigo[] motor handicap Severe peripheral neuropathy developing with the course of the disease Absence of extra-neurologic findings common in ataxia-telangiectasia Long survival Family[]

  • Vestibular Neuronitis

    So BPPV may occur soon after the disappearance of severe vertigo.[] Original Article First published: 22 May 2001 Cited by: 42 Abstract Members of a Roma (Gypsy) family with hereditary motor and sensory peripheral neuropathy (HMSN) and concomitant[] Abstract Vestibular neuronitis is an interesting condition characterized by the acute onset of vertigo, nausea and vomiting, in the absence of hearing loss or tinnitus.[]

  • Autonomic Neuropathy

    Vertigo True vertigo (spinning as if one were riding a carousel) is often due to dysfunction of the vestibule of the inner ear or sinus disease.[] […] and autonomic neuropathy.[] Diabetic autonomic neuropathy is a subgroup of diabetic neuropathy, a group of nerve diseases affecting the peripheral nerves outside the brain and spinal cord.[]

  • Brain Stem Disorder

    Normal reflexes in a floppy infant almost exclude a severe peripheral neuropathy or motor neuron disorder and make a severe myopathy unlikely.[] Migraine is a common cause of vascular vertigo. Hearing disturbance is a much less common symptom of brainstem stroke than vertigo.[] Peripheral vertigo; Central vertigo; Dizziness; Benign positional vertigo; Benign paroxysmal positional vertigo Bhattacharyya N, Gubbels SP, Schwartz SR, et al.[]

  • Kidney Disease

    Under 6.05B2, the peripheral neuropathy must be a severe impairment. (See §§ 404.1520(c), 404.1521, 416.920(c), and 416.921 of this chapter.)[] The resulting neuropathy may affect peripheral motor or sensory nerves, or both, causing pain, numbness, tingling, and muscle weakness in various parts of the body.[]

  • Cryoimmunoglobulinemic Syndrome

    In a minority of cases the peripheral neuropathy may be complicated by severe sensory-motor manifestations, which usually appeared abruptly, often as asymmetric mononeuritis[] The patient quality of life may be severely compromised because of the chronicity of these symptoms along with their scarce sensibility to therapeutic attempts.[]

  • Ophthalmoplegia

    Vertigo and facial nerve palsy were associated in three cases and one case, respectively.[] Peripheral neuropathy may affect sensory, motor, reflex, or blood vessel function.[] Notably, the absence of concomitant neurological signs, such as vertigo, ataxia, sensory symptoms, dysarthria, facial palsy, or pyramidal tract dysfunction, has been shown[]

  • Cerebellar Ataxia with Peripheral Neuropathy Type 2

    Vertigo, dizziness, and imbalance rank amongst the most common presenting symptoms in neurology, ENT, geriatric medicine, and general practice.[] The lack of pyramidal signs in most patients may be explained by masking due to severe motor neuropathy.[] Vertigo and vestibular abnormalities in spinocerebellar ataxia type 6. J Neurol. 2009;256(1):78-82. Asanuma C, Thach WT, Jones EG.[]

  • Ataxia

    Balance and Vertigo in Children. Peds in Review Feb 2011 Fogel B.L. Childhood Cerebellar Ataxia. Journal of Child Neurology July 4, 2012 Back to Table of Contents[] Peripheral nerve conduction and nerve biopsy findings may show moderate to severe axonal sensory-motor neuropathy with axonal regeneration.[] Episodic ataxias (EAs) are rare channelopathies characterized by recurrent ataxia and vertigo, having eight subtypes.[]

  • Cerebellar Ataxia

    Author information 1 Department of Neurology, University of Munich, Munich, Germany. 2 German Center for Vertigo and Balance Disorders[] Peripheral nerve conduction and nerve biopsy findings may show moderate to severe axonal sensory-motor neuropathy with axonal regeneration.[] […] and Balance Disorders (DSGZ), University Hospital, Munich, Germany. 3 Department of Neurology and German Center for Vertigo and Balance[]

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