Doctor insights on:
Monoparesis Paralysis Of A Single Limb
Generally not, but: It makes a difference depending on the underlying cause for the paralysis. If the paralysis is due to trauma or congenital problem, shouldn't affect fertility. If due to an underlying systemic disease, such as vasculitis, autoimmune disorder, multiple sclerosis, ...It may. As usualy, need to see primary care physician, gynecologist, probably neurologist, maybe endocrinologist. ...Read more
...is a corruption of French "paralise" from Latinized Greek "paralysis." In the old days it meant any kind of persistent weakness. To this day Parkinson's disease is also called "paralysis agitans" which is a Latin translation of Dr. Parkinson's original name for it, the "shaking palsy." We've obviously reborrowed the full form "paralysis" into English as well; today ...Read more
My daughter had a head trauma during birth which led to bleeding in some parts in brain which caused paralysis in the right limbs, what can be done?
Physical Therapy: There are no cures for traumatic brain injury. The only option is to work with physical and occupational therapists in an attempt to accommodate for the neurological deficits. Young children can overcome such injury more than adults due to the plasticity of the nervous system at a young age. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes: Neurological impairment due to injury prior to birth take many forms and can be quite subtle. ...Read more
When I was 5 I was hospitalized for sudden lower extremities paralysis. I recovered in 4 weeks. Could this be a contributing factor to htn now at 20?
How old are you now: If you were 5 in 50's or early 60s you might have had polio. Other causes are viral spinal cord inflammation, spinal cord stroke. If your are still partially paralyzed, then you could have reflex hypertension due to noxious stimuli to body areas below injured spinal cord, known as autonomic hyperreflexia. In order for this to be true the spinal cord damage would have to be currently significant. ...Read more
Grandbaby has spinal bifida intrauterine.Sono shows. Only movement. Of. Shoulders. Elbows. Knees.Is this conclusive of lower extremity paralysis?
Suggestive: The spina bifida defect is a variable and the outcome depends both on initial abilities and the effect of surgical intervention after birth.The mess of open nerves and tissue that may present at delivery must be closed to prevent infection and initial movements may be increased or more likely diminished after closure.Functional abilities of all sb patients improve with carefully planned delivery. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Lower extremity: I believe that you are referring to lower extremity paralysis? This may occur from a compressive lesion (tumor, bone fragments from trauma) that affects the spinal cord. If the arms are ok, this would be in the thoracic or lumbar spine. There may also be infiltrative lesions(tumors) or demyelination (multiple schlerosis) or vascualar lestions (strokes) that can cause these problems. ...Read more
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