dis-ess-THEE-zhee-uh Altered sensation, due to nerve or brain injury, which is usually painful.
Abnormal sensation produced by normal stimuli. See thalamic syndrome.
An unpleasant abnormal sensation, which may be spontaneous or evoked.
Impairment of any sense, especially that of touch.
Abnormal sensations on the skin such as numbness, tingling, prickling, burning or cutting pain.
an unpleasant abnormal sensation produced by normal stimuli.
An abnormal, unpleasant sensation.
Generally, inappropriate sensitivity, particulary to touch and pain. The term is used as a cover term for any increased or decreased sensitivity as well as for other more specific syndromes.
An unpleasant abnormal sensation, occurring either spontaneously without provocation, or evoked.
A numbness or abnormal sensation severe enough that a patient considers it disturbing.
An unpleasant abnormal sensation, whether spontaneous or evoked.
A condition in which a disagreeable sensation is produced by ordinary touch, temperature or movement.
Distorted or unpleasant sensations experienced by a person when the skin is touched.
Abnormal sensations on the skin that can include burning, prickling, numbness, or pain.
A condition in which a sense, especially touch, is distorted. Dysesthesia can cause an ordinary stimulus to be unpleasant or painful. It can also cause insensitivity to a stimulus.
An impairment or distortion of any sense. MS-related dysesthesia is caused by abnormalities in the sensory pathways in the central nervous system (CNS). It produces sensations such as burning, prickling, and aching, and it may make a soft touch painful.
Condition that distorts the senses â€” usually touch. Normal stimuli, such as a light touch, may feel unpleasant or painful to someone with dysesthesia.
an unpleasant, or painful, response to a normal stimulus; for example pain from being touched lightly