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Types of Paralysis

Confusion
Confusion

The paralysis last from 5 mins to 4 hrs from daily to weekly from 1 - several times a day. No pain with it but reduced sensations. Reflexes are still fine, I guess because nerves are ok.

source: ourhealth.com
image: youtube.com
Impairment or Loss of Vision
Impairment or Loss of Vision

Complete muscle function loss, or paralysis, is a complete loss of muscle function, in which you can’t contract your muscles normally. If your muscles lose function, you won’t be able to properly operate the affected parts of your body.

Impairment or Loss of Vision
Impairment or Loss of Vision

Complete muscle function loss, or paralysis, is a complete loss of muscle function, in which you can’t contract your muscles normally. If your muscles lose function, you won’t be able to properly operate the affected parts of your body.

Loss of Balance or co-Ordination
Loss of Balance or co-Ordination

Uncoordinated movement is also known as lack of coordination, coordination impairment, or loss of coordination. The medical term for this problem is ataxia. For most people, body movements are smooth, coordinated, and seamless.

Memory Loss
Memory Loss

Memory loss can be partial or total and it is normal when it comes with Ageing. Sudden memory loss is usually a result of Traumatic br...

source: treato.com
Memory Loss
Memory Loss

Memory loss can be partial or total and it is normal when it comes with Ageing. Sudden memory loss is usually a result of Traumatic br...

source: treato.com
Monoplegia, Which Affects Only one arm or leg
Monoplegia, Which Affects Only one arm or leg

The types include: monoplegia, which affects only one arm or leg. hemiplegia, which affects one arm and one leg on the same side of your body. paraplegia, which affects both of your legs. quadriplegia, or tetraplegia, which affects both of your arms and both of your legs.

Paraplegia, Which Affects Both of Your Legs
Paraplegia, Which Affects Both of Your Legs

When both legs and arms are affected, the condition is called Quadriplegia. Paraplegia is usually the result of Spinal Cord Injury (SCI) or a congenital condition such as Spina Bifida which affects the neural elements of the spinal canal.

Poor Balance and Dizziness
Poor Balance and Dizziness

Balance problems cause dizziness and make you feel as though you’re spinning or moving when you’re actually standing or sitting still. As a result, you may not feel well, and this may interfere with your daily life.

Poor Balance and Dizziness
Poor Balance and Dizziness

Balance problems cause dizziness and make you feel as though you’re spinning or moving when you’re actually standing or sitting still. ... poor blood circulation;

Problems With Bladder and Bowel Function
Problems With Bladder and Bowel Function

Bladder and bowel problems often originate with nerve or muscle dysfunction, as these systems control the flow of urine and the release of stool. Other health issues may cause bladder and/or bowel dysfunction, including medicinal side effects, stress, neurologic diseases, diabetes, hemorrhoids and pelvic floor disorders.

Severe Headache
Severe Headache

List of 105 causes for Paralysis with headache and Severe headache, alternative diagnoses, rare causes, misdiagnoses, patient stories, and much more.

Severe Headache
Severe Headache

List of 105 causes for Paralysis with headache and Severe headache, alternative diagnoses, rare causes, misdiagnoses, patient stories, and much more.

Slurred or Abnormal Speech
Slurred or Abnormal Speech

Slurred speech is a condition characterized by abnormal or slow speech that is not comprehendible by the listener. Slurring of the speech can be a temporary or a permanent disorder and it is generally caused by some underlying disorders.

Varying Degrees of Paralysis, Including Tetraplegia/Quadriplegia, and Paraplegia
Varying Degrees of Paralysis, Including Tetraplegia/Quadriplegia, and Paraplegia

Quadriplegia, which is often referred to as tetraplegia, is paralysis below the neck. All four limbs, as well as the torso, are typically affected. As with paraplegia, though, the degree of disability and loss of function may vary from person to person, and even from moment to moment.

image: kraftlaw.com