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Paralysis Information Center

When most people think of paralysis they think of spinal cord injuries. This is just one of the many types and causes of paralysis. Paralysis can be of the whole body or just part of the body such as the hand or face. It can be regional such as one side of the body after a stroke. It can be permanent or temporary. It is our desire to cover every type of paralysis and their causes and treatments on this site. We also will strive to keep up with the current research on paralysis.

For more information about any of the subjects below and you will be taken to the page that deals with the topic.

Acute Flaccid Paralysis

Adrenoleukodystrophy

Agitans Paralysis

ALD disease
 
 

Alternating Hemiplegia

Ascending Paralysis

Bell Paralysis

Bilateral Vocal Cord Paralysis

Brain Paralysis

Central Cord Syndrome

Cerebral Paralysis

Chiari Malformation

Child Paralysis

Creeping Paralysis

Diaphragm Paralysis

Dream Paralysis

Epidural Paralysis

Eyelid Paralysis

Face Paralysis

Facial Paralysis

Familial Periodic Paralyses

Flaccid Paralysis

Flaccid Spastic Paralysis

Hereditary spastic paraplegia

Hyperkalemic Periodic Paralysis

Hypokalemic Periodic Paralysis

Induced Paralysis

Infantile Paralysis

Lateral Medullary Syndrome

Leg Paralysis

Locked-In Syndrome

Limb Paralysis

Melkersson-Rosenthal Syndrome

Mobius Syndrome

Muscle Paralysis

Myasthenia Gravis

Paralysis Cure

Paralysis Definition

Paralysis Stroke

Paralysis Symptom

Paralysis Syndrome

Paralysis Treatment

Parcial Paralysis

Parkinsonism

Parkinson's Disease

Parkinson's Disease Causes

Parkinson's Disease Symptoms

Parkinson's Disease Treatment

Periodic Paralysis

Phrenic nerve paralysis

PML Disease

Polio

Poliomyelitis

Progressive Multifocal Leukoencephalopathy

Sciatica

Sleep Paralysis

Spastic Paralysis

Spina Bifida

Spina Bifida causes

Spina Bifida diagnosis

Spina Bifida symptoms

Spina Bifida treatment

Spina Bifida Meningocele

Spina Bifida Myelomeningocele

Spina Bifida Occulta

Spinal Paralysis

Spinal Injuries

Spinal Cord Paralysis

Spinal Cord stroke

Sudden Paralysis

Temporary Paralysis

Thyrotoxic periodic paralysis

Tick Paralysis

Todd's Paralysis

Transverse Myelitis

Vascular Parkinsonism

Vocal Cord Paralysis

Vocal Cord Paralysis Treatment

Vocal fold paralysis

Wallenberg's Syndrome

 

 

 

 

   

   

This web site is intended for your own informational purposes only. No person or entity associated with this web site purports to be engaging in the practice of medicine through this medium. The information you receive is not intended as a substitute for the advice of a physician or other health care professional. If you have an illness or medical problem, contact your health care provider.

Arthritis can develop as a result of an infection. For example, bacteria that cause gonorrhea or Lyme disease can cause arthritis. Infectious arthritis can cause serious damage, but usually clears up completely with antibiotics. Scleroderma is a systemic disease that involves the skin, but may include problems with blood vessels, joints, and internal organs. Fibromyalgia syndrome is soft-tissue rheumatism that doesn't lead to joint deformity, but affects an estimated 5 million Americans, mostly women. The approximate number of cases in the United States of some common forms of arthritis.

Arthritis-Symptom.com is an informational out reach of the Consumer Health Information Network. It is our goal to provide up to date information about arthritis and other inflammatory and bone conditions in a easy to understand format.

Where we get our information.

Most of the information in the site is compiled by editors from information provided by the National Institutes of Health. We are in the process of updating our pages. In the past we have not made reference to the source for information provide by our editors. In the next few weeks we hope to have all our pages marked as to the source.

We have included information from the National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases. Pages that uses information from this source are so acknowledged.

We have contributing authors that send information. Where information is provided by an outside author it is acknowledged by a byline under the title.

Updates of Pages.

Not all of our pages have a date as to the last update. We are in the processes of reviewing all our pages and as we do we include a reference as to when the page was updated. This web site was first published in January of 2003. All pages in the site were created at sometime during or after that time.