listen to the pronunciation of ataxia
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Lack of coordination while performing voluntary movements, which may appear to be clumsiness, inaccuracy, or instability
The incoordination and unsteadiness that result from the brain's failure to regulate the body's posture and the strength and direction of limb movements Ataxia is most often caused by disease activity in the cerebellum
{i} inability to coordinate muscular movement
Loss of balance
Failure of muscular coordination; irregularity of muscular action
Loss of coordination by an animal with neurolgical damage
inability to coordinate voluntary muscle movements; unsteady movements and staggering gait
A loss of muscular coordination, abnormal clumsiness
A type of CP where the individual has floppy, weak or jerky muscle tone
This refers to muscular co-ordination failure
Disorder; irregularity
This is common in CJD pathology but is not specific to the disease Inability to co-ordinate muscle control, resulting in irregularity of movements
Loss of coordination by an animal with neurological damage
The state of disorder that characterizes nervous fevers and the nervous condition
A failure of muscular coordination or irregularity of muscular action
Irregularity in disease, or in the functions
Condition in which there is no paralysis, but the motor activity cannot be coordinated normally Seen as impulsive, jerky movements and tremors with disruptions in balance
failure of muscular coordiation, unsteadiness
A problem of muscle coordination not due to apraxia, weakness, rigidity, spasticity or sensory loss Caused by lesion of the cerebellum or basal ganglia Can interfere with a person's ability to walk, talk, eat, and to perform other self care tasks
Inability to coordinate voluntary muscular movements. In common usage, the term describes an unsteady gait. Hereditary ataxias are usually caused by degeneration of the spinal cord, cerebellum, or other parts of the nervous system. The most common is Friedreich ataxia, which begins at ages 3-5, progressing slowly to almost complete incapacity by age
loss of coordinated movement caused by disease of nervous system
loss of power over movement
Inability to coordinate movements and maintain posture; a tendency to lose balance
Lack of muscular coordination
An inability to coordinate voluntary muscle movements
a condition in which the muscles fail to function in a coordinated manner
There is no specific therapy. Metabolic disorders, brain injuries, and toxins can cause ataxia
Inability to coordinate muscle control resulting in irregularity of movements
Loss of coordinated muscular action
Partial or complete loss of coordination of voluntary muscular movements The term is used somewhat metaphorically to refer to psychic disorders in which the loss of coordination is between emotions and thoughts
Loss of muscular coordination
Pertaining to ataxia
{s} lacking muscular coordination, suffering from ataxia
lacking motor coordination; marked or caused by ataxia
Characterized by ataxy, that is, (a) by great irregularity of functions or symptoms, or (b) by a want of coordinating power in movements
friedreich's ataxia
sclerosis of the posterior and lateral columns of the spinal cord; characterized by muscular weakness and abnormal gait; occurs in children
hereditary cerebellar ataxia
nervous disorder of late childhood and early adulthood; characterized by ataxic gait and hesitating or explosive speech and nystagmus



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    ataxy, dystaxia


    /ˈāˈtaksēə/ /ˈeɪˈtæksiːə/


    [ &-'tak-sE-&, (")A- ] (noun.) 1670. Borrowed from Ancient Greek ἀταξία (ataksia, “disorder”), derived from ἄτακτος (átaktos, “disorderly”).

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