Julie has two children and cannot work since she was left disabled by Cauda Equina Syndrome, a serious neurological condition affecting the nerves at the lower end of the spinal cord.
What does CES stand for?
CES stands for Cauda Equina Syndrome (neurologic condition)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of CES
We have 562 other meanings of CES in our Acronym Attic
- Canadian Environmental Solutions
- Candelaria Elementary School (Philippines, Province of Quezon)
- Card Establishment Services, Inc (now FDMS North / CardNet)
- Career and Employment Services
- Carretera a El Salvador (Spanish: Road to El Salvador)
- Carrier Ethernet Services
- Cat Eye Syndrome
- Catholic Education Service
- Catholic Elementary School (various locations)
- Cellular Evolution Strategy
- Center for Economic Studies (various locations)
- Center for Ecosystem Survival
- Center for Election Systems (Kennesaw State University, Georgia)
- Center for Environmental Science (University of Maryland)
- Center for Epidemiologic Studies
- Center for European Schooling (est. 2002)
- Center for European Studies (university)
- Central E-Mail Service (NIH)
- Central Earth Station (component of satellite communication system)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Haemorrhage into a lumbar synovial cyst causing an acute cauda equina syndrome has been reported (3).
This small group of patients with low back pain for whom prompt imaging is "absolutely indicated" is comprised of those with suspected vertebral infection, cauda equina syndrome, cancer, severe progressive neurologic deficits, or vertebral compression fracture.
Nevertheless, a relative high incidence of transient neurological symptoms and, rarely, cauda equina syndrome has been reported after uneventful spinal anaesthesia (3,4).
There was expert medical opinion that the patient's cauda equina syndrome was diagnosable as early as 4:00 p.
Cauda equina syndrome secondary to idiopathic spinal epidural lipomatosis.
Cauda equina syndrome occurred nearly as often as spinal hematoma in the Swedish study but had worse outcomes, with all 32 cases resulting in permanent neurologic damage.