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The complete loss of voluntary control of part of person's body, such as one or more limbs
loss of the power of contractility in the voluntary or involuntary muscles
Paralysis is the loss of the ability to move and feel in all or part of your body. paralysis of the leg
Complete lack of function of specific muscle groups
partial or complete loss of body functions
See Hemiplegia, and Paraplegia
loss or decrease of ability to move
Loss of sensation or loss of muscular function usually due to an injury to a nerve or a lesion within the central nervous system
Loss of the ability to move muscles and to feel in part of the body or the whole body Paralysis may be temporary or permanent
{i} palsy, condition in which one or more parts of the body become immobile (due to nerve or brain damage, etc.)
loss of the ability to move a body part
Abolition of function, whether complete or partial; esp
Complete and permanent loss of use of two or more limbs for a continuous period of 90 days following the precipitating event, during which time there has been no sign of improvement Any permanent type of paralysis, paraplegia or quadriplegia, whether it is caused by an accident, illness or disease is covered This covered event has a waiting period to eliminate cases of temporary paralysis, but the waiting period is reasonable and shorter than many typical accidental coverage plans A 90 day assessment period is quite normal to eliminate the possibility a condition is temporary
The loss of use of a limb, without severance of a limb The loss must be determined by a physician to be complete and not reversible
—The inability to use a muscle because of injury to or disease of the nerves leading to the muscle
Also used figuratively
A condition where the sufferer loses voluntary control of part of their body, such as one or more limbs
the loss of the power of voluntary motion, with or without that of sensation, in any part of the body; palsy
Paralysis is the state of being unable to act or function properly. The paralysis of the leadership leaves the army without its supreme command. or palsy Loss or impairment of voluntary use of one or more muscles. It may be flaccid (with loss of muscle tone) or spastic (stiff). Hemiplegia (one-sided paralysis) is usually caused by stroke or brain tumour on the opposite side. Diplegia (two-sided paralysis, as in cerebral palsy) results from generalized brain disease. Spinal-cord damage (from bone or joint disease, fracture, or tumour affecting the vertebrae; inflammatory and degenerative diseases; or pernicious anemia) paralyzes the body at and below the level of the damage (paraplegia if the legs and lower body only; quadriplegia if arms and legs). Poliomyelitis and polyneuritis (neuritis of multiple nerves) result in paralysis with muscle wasting. Bell palsy (a type of neuritis) paralyzes the muscles of one side of the face. Muscular dystrophy causes paralysis by attacking muscle. Metabolic causes include myasthenia gravis. Paralysis may also have psychiatric causes (see hysteria)
Loss of sensation and voluntary movement in an area of the body 257Loss of sensation and voluntary movement in an area of the body 257
paralysis agitans
(Tıp, İlaç) A chronic progressive neurological disease chiefly of later life that is linked to decreased dopamine production in the substantia nigra and is marked especially by tremor of resting muscles, rigidity, slowness of movement, impaired balance, and a shuffling gait ― called also Parkinson's disease
paralysis agitans
a degenerative disorder of the central nervous system characterized by tremor and impaired muscular coordination
analysis paralysis
The condition of being unable to make a decision due to the availability of too much information which must be processed in order for the decision to be made
plural form of paralysis
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of paralyse
sleep paralysis
The normal paralysis of the body that occurs during REM sleep
sleep paralysis
A situation where a person is not fully awake, and although conscious of their surroundings, unable to move or speak, often accompanied by feelings of terror
flaccid paralysis
weakness or loss of muscle tone resulting from injury or disease of the nerves innervating the muscles
in a state of paralysis
paralyzed, cannot move
infantile paralysis
An acute disease, almost exclusively infantile, characterized by inflammation of the anterior horns of the gray substance of the spinal cord
infantile paralysis
polio, infectious viral disease which causes muscular paralysis
infantile paralysis
Called also acute anterior poliomyelitis
infantile paralysis
It is attended with febrile symptoms, motor paralysis, and muscular atrophy, often producing permanent deformities
infantile paralysis
plural of paralysis
third-person singular of paralyse
spastic paralysis
A chronic pathological condition in which the muscles are affected by persistent spasms and exaggerated tendon reflexes because of damage to motor nerves of the central nervous system
spastic paralysis
condition characterized by persistent muscle spasms and exaggerated tendon reflexes due to damage to motor nerves of the central nervous system (Pathology)



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    /pərˈaləsəs/ /pɜrˈæləsəs/


    [ p&-'ra-l&-s&s ] (noun.) 1525. From Latin paralysis Ancient Greek παράλυσις (“palsy”) παραλύειν (“to disable on one side”) παρά (“beside”) + λύειν (“loosen”).


    ... now are in a state of paralysis as a result of partisan gridlock. If elected in your case, ...

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