The Legs Suddenly Feel Limp When Walking After The Accident?
Good evening r n r nI had an accident about 8 months ago r nI suffered, one of which was a fracture of the back r nSo the doctor who treated me said, there was a damaged nerve r n , I am very difficult to move r nAlhamdulillah now I can go back to my activities r n r n All this time I only do swimming r nHowever, I feel something strange r nSuch as, when walking suddenly suddenly my legs went limp so I fell r nOr when I was holding something, my hands were limp so the things I was carrying fell r nOr sometimes my fingers moved by themselves r n r nActually what happened huh? r n what should I do? r nThank you
Good evening, thanks for asking at HealthReplies.com. We are sorry for your condition. The central nervous system is a system in our body that regulates almost all processes that occur, starting from breathing, seeing, hearing, making facial expressions, and of course moving limbs such as hands and feet. Included in the central nervous system are the brain and nerves that run along the spine. So it is natural that if there is interference with the spine, the nerves that are near it are also problematic and cause symptoms in the form of limb abnormalities.
In your case, it is likely that what you are experiencing cannot be separated from the history of nervous disorders that you have due to an injury some time ago. Among other possibilities include:
Pinched nerve Immune system disorders such as Guillain-Barre Syndrome and Multiple Sclerosis Injury to nerves
So we strongly recommend that you return to consult your neurologist about your condition. Your neurologist will try to find a link between your current complaint and your medical history, including with supporting examinations such as X-rays, MRI or CT scan.
Meanwhile, avoid strenuous activities and lifting heavy objects as well as broken pieces, get adequate rest, avoid driving your own vehicle and return to the doctor immediately. Get well soon.
That's all, hope it helps.
dr. Amadeo D. Basfiansa