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I have all the symptom of guillam barre syndrome.It's started last month April 18 this and the sign and symptom progress and days and weeks.
May be another thing: Guillian Barre' is typically a rapidly progressive ascending polyneuropathy that can result in an inability to breath. It is associated with a number of infections, medications, toxic exposures, but the source is often unknown. You MUST seek immediate medical care with Neurology consultation diagnose this issue. See the link below: http://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/gbs/detail_gbs.htm ...Read more
GBS: Anyone can develop GBS, but people over 50 yrs. age are more at risk. It develops several days/weeks after having diarrhea or respiratory infection, with most common cause being a bacterium called Campylobacter, & some cases follow the Flu or Epstein Barr virus infection, and rarely after vaccination. ...Read more
Does Guillian barre syndrome happen to woman more than men? And what age is most common onset? I'm 20 is risk
Do your own research: The ?:? ratio is 1.5:1; ? preponderance is especially seen in older patients. GBS can occur at any age. In the US the age distribution has a 1st peak in young adulthood (15-35) and a 2nd higher one in middle age and the elderly (50-75). Now, I don't keep this info in my head. I had to look it up. And so can you. Regurgitating statistics isn't the best use you can make of a HealthTap doc's skills. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not rare: An acute autoimmune polyneuritis, often subsequent to influenza A infection, but may be associated with other post-infectious problems such as Campylobacter jejuni, EBV, mycoplasma infections, and even occurs with "tick paralysis". Usually self limited, but rarely becomes chronic in form of CIDP. Exact statistics not fully clear but not an uncommon outcome of some common infections. ...Read more
Acute neuritis: An ascending rapidly progressive weakness then paralysis, starting typically bilaterally in legs, later arms and hands, and later yet issues with swallowing and breathing, often following influenza, but also seen with infectious mono, some GI infections, and could lead to respiratory collapse if not properly treated. ...Read more