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The causes include disorders of the peripheral nerves, the posterior cord, the dorsal root ganglia, and the substantia gelatinosa of the thalamus. Triggering factors include myelosis, tumors, spinal angiomatosis, alcoholism, diabetes mellitus, vitamin B deficiency, polyarteritis nodosa, initial syndrome or partial manifestation of a sensitive polyneuropathy, malnutrition, gastrointestinal diseases with malabsorption, hypovitaminosis, amyloidosis, drugs (INH, thalidomide, thallium, etc.), infections (HIV, AIDS, etc.).a.), infections ( HIV infection), diabetic and nephrogenic polyneuropathies.
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- Chin RL et al (2003) Celiac neuropathy. Neurology 60: 1581-1585
- Gopalan C (1946) The burning feet syndrome. Indian med Gaz 81: 22-26
- Grierson J (1826) On the burning feet of natives. Transactions of the Medical and Physical Society of Calcutta 2: 275-280
- Simpson J (1946) Burning feet in British prisoners-of-war in the Far East. Lancet 1: 959-961
- Smith SJ, Ali Z, Fowler CJ (1991) Cutaneous thermal thresholds in patients with painful burning feet. J Neurological Neurosurgical Psychiatry 54: 877-881
- Stogbauer F et al (1999) Autosomal dominant burning feet syndrome. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 67: 78-81
Incoming links (7)Acroerythrosis indolens bechterew; Burning feet syndrome; Erythromelalgia; Gopalan syndrome; Hot old feet; Restless legs syndrome; Small fiber neuropathy;
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