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Related to paraesthesia: ataxia, hyperaesthesia
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  • noun

Synonyms for paraesthesia

abnormal skin sensations (as tingling or tickling or itching or burning) usually associated with peripheral nerve damage


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References in periodicals archive ?
It was clinically detected that local ischemia creates spontaneous neural discharge in the myelinated fibers under compression and this could lead to paraesthesia consequently.
20) Chronic pain is experienced by 20 percent to 50 percent of people with MS and may present as paraesthesia, dysaesthesia (burning, throbbing or shooting), hyperaesthesia so that non-painful touch becomes painful, and/ or anaesthesia.
Moderate symptoms tend to manifest as constant paraesthesia, which will often interfere with activities of daily living, and may wake you in the night.
Recent reports suggest that there is no difference in the incidence of paraesthesia following IANB using lidocaine or articaine [Mikesell et al.
Apart from this, she had paraesthesia of extremities, which was worse in a cold climate, constipation, and urge incontinence.
The catheter could not be withdrawn and traction was accompanied by pain and paraesthesia in the patient's right thumb.
Among the non-skin manifestations, patients presented cephalea, paraesthesia, syncope and diplopia (in some cases monocular).
There are many causes of pins and needles, or paraesthesia.
The most common side effects were hypotension, headache, nausea, vomiting, flushing, and paraesthesia.
A 38-year-old man with thalassaemia intermedia presented with a 6-week history of progressive muscle weakness, back pain, paraesthesia and spasm in both legs.
MOST OF us will suffer from horripilation and paraesthesia nearly every day of our lives.
The resulting morbidity includes pain, paraesthesia, recurrent skin infections and functional limitations caused by the swelling, tightness and heaviness of the patients arm (Harris 2001, Bani 2007).
In addition to the twitching, according to medical research, patients with BFS often experience pain, Paraesthesia, generalised fatigue, exercise intolerance, globus sensation (which is the feeling of a lump in the throat) and muscle cramping.
The rate of 11% is objective paraesthesia in the thenar eminence related to injury to the lateral cutaneous antebrachial nerve in the above-mentioned reference.
Referred pain was defined as pain reproduced by active neck movements or by palpation of the vertebral column, or if paraesthesia was present in the affected limb.