References in periodicals archive ?
On June 23, 2011, a repeated MRI showed significant improvement in the contrast-enhancing lesions in the pons (Figure 4, B and D); however, the patient continued to have complaints of a glovelike paresthesia and had an ataxic gait.
Due to altered mental status and ataxic gait, the patient was hospitalized.
She had ataxic gait and bilateral retinal hemorrhages.
The typical ataxic gait is lurching and unsteady, like that of a drunk person, with feet widely placed.
One difference is that these symptoms rarely occur singularly and are often accompanied by autonomic involvement, such as orthostatic hypotension, or cerebellar involvement, such as ataxic gait.