1. Paresthesia definition medical
Answer from 5 sources
medical Definition of paresthesia. : a sensation of pricking, tingling, or creeping on the skin having no objective cause and usually associated with injury or irritation of a sensory nerve or nerve root.
Paresthesia | Definition of Paresthesia by Merriam-Webster
Medical Definition of Paresthesia. Paresthesia: An abnormal sensation of the body, such as numbness, tingling, or burning.
Medical Definition of Paresthesia - MedicineNet

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successive irritation of nerve fibrils in the skin. At times patients who suffer from it will scarcely be persuaded that it is not due to insects.

These symptoms usually arise from nerve damage (neuropathy). Continued nerve damage can lead to numbness (lost of sensation) or paralysis (loss of movement and sensation). Paresthesia is one of the symptoms of Hypervitaminosis-D. ... Peripheral neuropathy is a general term indicating disturbances in the peripheral nerves.

Numbness (paresthesia and neuropathy) (MPKB)https://mpkb.org/home/symptoms/neurological/paresthesia

What is paresthesia and what causes it?
Chronic paresthesia is often a symptom of an underlying neurological disease or traumatic nerve damage. Paresthesia can be caused by disorders affecting the central nervous system, such as stroke and transient ischemic attacks (mini-strokes), multiple sclerosis, transverse myelitis, and encephalitis.Jun 14, 2018

Is there a difference between neuropathy and peripheral neuropathy?
Peripheral neuropathy refers to nerve damage involving the peripheral nervous system, which is those nerves outside the brain and spinal cord. The damaged peripheral nerves malfunction and provoke abnormal sensations, pain, and numbness. These sensory abnormalities most commonly affect the feet, lower legs, and hands.Oct 19, 2018

Can paresthesia be treated?
Treatment of Paresthesia. Treatment of paresthesia depends on an accurate diagnosis of the underlying cause. ... If the paresthesia is due to a chronic disease, such as diabetes, or occurs as a complication of treatments like chemotherapy, the majority of treatments are aimed at relief of the person's symptoms.

Dysesthesia should not be confused with anesthesia or hypoesthesia, which refer to a loss of sensation, or paresthesia which refers to a distorted sensation. Dysesthesia is distinct in that it can, but not necessarily, refer to spontaneous sensations in the absence of stimuli.

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Term called pallesthesia vibratory sensation
Term diabetic neuropathy (type of nerve damage and other )
Peripheral neuropathy motor neuropathyautonomic neuropathyaxillary nerve palsy
Direct injury to a nerve, interruption of its blood supply resulting in (ischemia), or inflammation also may cause mononeuropathy
"Polyneuropathy" is a pattern of nerve damage that is quite different from mononeuropathy, often more serious and affecting more areas of the body. The term "peripheral neuropathy" sometimes is used loosely to refer to polyneuropathy. In cases of polyneuropathy, many nerve cells in various parts of the body are affected, without regard to the nerve through which they pass; not all nerve cells are affected in any particular case. In distal axonopathy, one common pattern is that the cell bodies of neurons remain intact, but the axons are affected in proportion to their length; the longest axons are the most affected. Diabetic neuropathy is the most common cause of this pattern. In demyelinating polyneuropathies, the myelin sheath around axons is damaged, which affects the ability of the axons to conduct electrical impulses. The third and least common pattern affects the cell bodies of neurons directly. This usually picks out either the motor neurons (known as motor neuron disease) or the sensory neurons (known as sensory neuronopathy or dorsal root ganglionopathy).

small fiber peripheral neuropathy with typical symptoms of tingling, pain, and loss of sensation in the feet and hands
Mononeuritis multiplex also may cause pain, which is characterized as deep, aching pain that is worse at night and frequently in the lower back, hip, or leg. In people with diabetes mellitus, mononeuritis multiplex typically is encountered as acute, unilateral, and severe thigh pain followed by anterior muscle weakness and loss of knee reflex.[medical citation needed]
The signs and symptoms of autonomic neuropathy include the following:
• Urinary bladder conditions: bladder incontinence or urine retention
• Gastrointestinal tract: dysphagia, abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, malabsorption, fecal incontinence, gastroparesis, diarrhoea, constipation
• Cardiovascular system: disturbances of heart rate (tachycardia, bradycardia), orthostatic hypotension, inadequate increase of heart rate on exertion
• Respiratory system: impairments in the signals associated with regulation of breathing and gas exchange (central sleep apnea, hypopnea, bradypnea).[21]
• Other areas: hypoglycemia unawareness, genital impotence, sweat disturbances

• Toxic causes: drugs (vincristine, metronidazole, phenytoin, nitrofurantoin, isoniazid, ethyl alcohol, statins),[medical citation needed] organic herbicides TCDD dioxin, organic metals, heavy metals, excess intake of vitamin B6 (pyridoxine). Peripheral neuropathies also may result from long term (more than 21 days) treatment with Linezolid (Zyvox).[medical citation needed]
• Adverse effects of fluoroquinolones: irreversible neuropathy is a serious adverse reaction of fluoroquinolone drugs[medical citation needed]

Neuritis is a general term for inflammation of a nerve[22] or the general inflammation of the peripheral nervous system. Symptoms depend on the nerves involved, but may include pain, paresthesia (pins-and-needles), paresis (weakness), hypoesthesia (numbness), anesthesia, paralysis, wasting, and disappearance of the reflexes.
Causes of neuritis include:
1. Pallesthesia
Pallesthesia refers to the sensation of mechanical vibration on or near the body. Vibration sense may be lost as a result of a number of lesions to the nervous system, often in conjunction with other deficits. The word "pallesthesia" is derived from the Greek pallein, meaning "to shake."

Pallesthesia - Wikipedia

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Date May 9, 2019
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