ⓘ Cerebellar ataxia
Cerebellar ataxia is a form of ataxia originating in the cerebellum. Non-progressive congenital ataxia is a classical presentation of cerebral ataxias.
Cerebellar ataxia may be the result of many diseases and may present with symptoms of an inability to coordinate balance, gait, extremity and eye movements. Lesions of the cerebellum can cause dyssynergia, dysmetria, dysdiadochokinesia, dysarthria and ataxia of stance and gait. A deficit occurs when movement on one side of the body, and the defeat of the ipsilateral. Clinicians often use visual observation of people performing motor tasks in order to look for signs of ataxia.
- Acute cerebellar ataxia of childhood is a childhood condition characterized by an unsteady gait, most likely secondary to an autoimmune of postinfectious
- Post - viral cerebellar ataxia also known as acute cerebellitis and acute cerebellar ataxia ACA is a disease characterized by the sudden onset of ataxia following
- Autosomal dominant cerebellar ataxia ADCA is a form of spinocerebellar ataxia inherited in an autosomal dominant manner. ADCA is a genetically inherited
- dominant cerebellar ataxias for which specific genetic information is available are now known. Synonyms for autosomal - dominant cerebellar ataxias ADCA
- Non - progressive congenital ataxia NPCA is a non - progressive form of cerebellar ataxia which can occur with or without cerebellar hypoplasia. NPCA is a syndrome
- Although ataxia is not present with all cerebellar lesions, many conditions affecting the cerebellum do produce ataxia People with cerebellar ataxia may have
- phenotype involving cerebellar ataxia It may refer to: Autosomal recessive cerebellar ataxia type 1, a.k.a. autosomal recessive ataxia Beauce type Autosomal
- Autosomal recessive cerebellar ataxia type 1 ARCA1 is a condition characterized by progressive problems with movement. Signs and symptoms of the disorder
- Harding ataxia is an autosomal recessive cerebellar ataxia originally described by Harding in 1981. This form of cerebellar ataxia is similar to Friedreich
- cause truncal ataxia Alcohol intoxication Cerebral infarction Cerebral hemorrhage Cerebellar ataxia Multiple sclerosis Friedreich s ataxia Drugs such as
- B. Wildemann: Medusa head ataxia the expanding spectrum of Purkinje cell antibodies in autoimmune cerebellar ataxia Part 1: Anti - mGluR1, anti - Homer - 3
- Sensory ataxia is both a symptom and a sign in neurology. It is a form of ataxia loss of coordination caused not by cerebellar dysfunction but by loss