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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Humans > Health > Diseases > Symptoms > Paralysis   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
FACIAL PARALYSIS
FACIAL NERVE
HERPES ZOSTER
CRANIAL NERVE
IDIOPATHIC FACIAL
NERVE PARALYSIS
PALSY
SPINAL ANESTHESIA
ONE-SIDED
BRACHIAL PLEXUS
WEAKNESS
FACE
COMMON CAUSE
LARYNGEAL
PARALYSIS
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Paralysis"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Paralysis is one sign associated with an upper motor neuron lesion.
  2. Paralysis is the complete loss of muscle function for one or more muscle groups.
  3. Paralysis is defined as complete loss of strength in an affected limb or muscle group.
  4. The paralysis was likely the result of spinal cord compression secondary to an epidural hematoma in 1 case and subdural hematoma in 1 case.
  5. The paralysis was preceded by pain radiating down both legs immediately after the local anesthetic injection.

Facial Paralysis

  1. Ivarsson S, Andreasson L, Ahlfors K. Acyclovir treatment in a case of facial paralysis caused by herpes zoster.
  2. Coker NJ, Salzer TA. The use of masseter electromyography with electro-neurography in the evaluation of facial paralysis.
  3. After excluding other potential causes of a facial paralysis, treatment is with prednisone and acyclovir.

Facial Nerve

  1. A tumour compressing the facial nerve anywhere along its complex pathway can result in facial paralysis.
  2. Bell's palsy is a form of facial paralysis caused by interruption of conduction by the facial nerve.

Herpes Zoster

  1. Most commonly, facial paralysis follows temporal bone fractures, though the likelihood depends on the type of fracture.
  2. Patients present with facial paralysis, ear pain, vesicles, sensorineural hearing loss, and vertigo.
  3. Idiopathic peripheral facial palsy (Bell palsy): The incidence of Bell palsy is 2-3-. Retroauricular pain usually precedes the paralysis by 1 or 2 days.
  4. Ramsay Hunt syndrome occurs when herpes zoster causes facial paralysis and rash on the ear (herpes zoster oticus) or mouth.
  5. The contemporary management of herpes zoster oticus, temporal bone fractures, otogenic facial paralysis, and hemifacial spasm is reviewed.

Cranial Nerve

  1. Paralysis of cranial nerves usually affects both sides of the face (diplegia).
  2. There is a state of complete external ophthalmoplegia due to paralysis of third, fourth and sixth cranial nerves.
  3. Def: The syndrome consists of unilateral frontal or orbital headache, paralysis of the third cranial nerve and slight proptosis.

Idiopathic Facial

  1. Idiopathic facial paralysis in the dog.
  2. Herpes simplex virus in idiopathic facial paralysis (Bell palsy).
  3. Devriese PP. Prednisone in idiopathic facial paralysis (Bell's palsy).

Nerve Paralysis

  1. Animal model: Coonhoun paralysis, idiopathic polyradiculoneuritis of coonhounds.
  2. Oculomotor nerve paralysis may cause ptosis, diplopia, and internal ophthalmoplegia.
  3. The pathway of the facial nerve is long and relatively convoluted, and so there are a number of causes that may result in facial nerve paralysis.

Palsy

  1. In chronic palsy or paralysis is complete, nerve decompression.
  2. Peripheral nerve injury results in more focal paralysis and paresis.
  3. Botulinum toxin has a delayed onset of action and results in descending paralysis and prominent cranial nerve palsies.

Spinal Anesthesia

  1. Robles R: Cranial nerve paralysis after spinal anesthesia.
  2. Rose AT, Pritzker S: Paralysis of the abducens nerve following spinal anesthesia.
  3. During the physical examination, a distinction must first be made between paralysis and paresis (incomplete paralysis).

One-Sided

  1. Understandably, the likelihood of facial paralysis after trauma depends on the location of the trauma.
  2. Vocal cord stenosis was seen without vocal cord abductor paralysis.
  3. The major symptom of Bell's palsy is one-sided facial weakness or paralysis.
  4. Administration of bivalent botulinum antitoxin did not halt progression of paralysis.
  5. Aerodynamic properties of the larynx are damaged more in paralysis and remain unchanged in paresis.

Brachial Plexus

  1. Spinal cord injury can result in paralysis or paresis (weakening).
  2. This compression results in weakness or paralysis that normally occurs on one side of the face only.
  3. Avulsion of spinal nerves resulting in brachial paralysis is a theoretic indication for exploration of the brachial plexus.
  4. Brachial plexus palsy refers to paralysis that is associated with compression and tearing of a group of nerves called the brachial plexus.

Weakness

  1. Loss of this pathway will result in weakness and paralysis.
  2. Poliomyelitis and polyneuritis ( neuritis of multiple nerves) result in paralysis with muscle wasting.
  3. Polio (poliomyelitis) is a viral disease that damages myelin in peripheral nervous system causing paralysis; then the nerve cell degenerates.
  4. Symptoms start 7 to 11 days after the bite,[3] and include rear leg weakness progressing rapidly to paralysis, and decreased reflexes.

Face

  1. Cross face grafting in facial paralysis.
  2. Bell's palsy is partial paralysis of the face.
  3. This is flaccid paralysis of the face on one side.
  4. Alford BR. Electrodiagnostic studies in facial paralysis.
  5. Treatment for facial paralysis associated with acoustic neuroma.

Common Cause

  1. Bell's palsy, an idiopathic facial nerve palsy, is the most common cause for acute facial nerve paralysis.
  2. Nonetheless, GBS is the most common cause of neuromuscular paralysis among Americans.
  3. Bell's palsy, an idiopathic condition, is by definition a diagnosis of exclusion, but is still the most common cause of acute facial nerve paralysis ( 80%).

Laryngeal

  1. Paralysis (69 recruiting studies) 309.
  2. Paralysis of the legs is called paraplegia.
  3. Evaluation of traumatic forelimb paralysis of dogs.
  4. Paralysis can be seen in breeds of dogs that are chondrodysplastic.
  5. For more information on paralysis, visit Britannica.com.

Paralysis

  1. Physical trauma, especially fractures of the temporal bone, may also cause acute facial nerve paralysis.

Categories

  1. Humans > Health > Diseases > Symptoms
  2. Society > Humans > Health > Diseases
  3. Glossaries > Glossary of Neurology /
  4. Books about "Paralysis" in Amazon.com

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  Short phrases about "Paralysis"
  Originally created: March 09, 2007.
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