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Learn about your butt weakness, including causes and common questions. Or get a personalized analysis of your butt weakness from our A.I. health assistant. At Buoy, we build tools that help you know what’s wrong right now and how to get the right care.

Butt Weakness Checker

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Your Butt Weakness May Also be Known as:
Bottom becoming weak
Bottom getting weak
Bottom losing strength
Bottom not as strong
Bottom weakness
Butt area becoming weak
Butt area getting weak
Butt area losing strength
Butt area not as strong
Butt area weakness

Top 4 Butt Weakness Causes

  1. 1.Mononucleosis Infection

    EBV Mononucleosis is a clinical syndrome characterized by fever, sore throat, and swollen lymph nodes.

    You should visit your primary care physician within the next 24 hours. Diagnosis is confirmed by looking for antibodies against EBV. Treatment involves supportive care (hydration, antipyretics, and analgesics, such as acetaminophen and ibuprofen). Aspirin should not be given to children because of the possibility of Reye syndrome. It is also recommended that you do not do any strenuous physical activity and contact sports in the initial 3 to 4 weeks of illness due to the potential for splenic rupture.

    Rarity:
    Common
    Top Symptoms:
    fatigue, headache, loss of appetite, abdominal pain (stomach ache), cough
    Symptoms that never occur with mononucleosis infection:
    rectal bleeding
    Urgency:
    Primary care doctor
  2. 2.Idiopathic Inflammatory Myopathy

    Idiopathic inflammatory myopathy refers to a closely related group of conditions that cause inflammation of muscle tissue.

    Make an appointment with a physician to determine exactly what subtype of inflammatory myopathy you are experiencing. The physician will most likely prescribe a oral steroid to reduce inflammation and put in an IV to protect the kidneys.

    Rarity:
    Rare
    Top Symptoms:
    fatigue, muscle aches, fever, rash, unintentional weight loss
    Urgency:
    Primary care doctor

    Butt Weakness Checker

    Take a quiz to find out why you’re having butt weakness.

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  3. 3.Chronic Idiopathic Peripheral Neuropathy

    Nerve damage in the limbs can be caused by diabetes, toxic substances, immune system issues and low vitamin levels. However, in about one of every four cases no cause can be found and then the condition is called 'idiopathic'. Symptoms of nerve damage can be (burning) pain sensations, numbness, tingling and weakness in hands, feet or lower legs.

    You should visit your physician to discuss your symptoms. A referral to a neurologist might be needed.

    Rarity:
    Rare
    Top Symptoms:
    muscle aches, distal numbness, joint stiffness, numbness on both sides of body, loss of muscle mass
    Urgency:
    Primary care doctor
  4. 4.Depression

    Depression is a mental disorder in which a person feels constantly sad, hopeless, discouraged, and loses interest in activities and life on more days than not. These symptoms interfere with daily life, work, and friendships.

    Contact your primary care physician to assess how urgent you should plan a visit to further discuss your symptoms. It is likely a referral to a psychiatrist, psychologist, or other mental health professional will be given. Treatment may include counseling, lifestyle changes, and medication.

    Rarity:
    Common
    Top Symptoms:
    fatigue, depressed mood, anxiety, irritability, headache
    Symptoms that always occur with depression:
    depressed mood
    Urgency:
    Primary care doctor

Questions Your Doctor May Ask About Butt Weakness

  • Q.How long has your butt area weakness been going on?
  • Q.Is your buttocks weakness constant or come-and-go?
  • Q.How long has your hip weakness been going on?
  • Q.Is your hip weakness constant or come-and-go?

If you've answered yes to one or more of these questions, check our butt weakness symptom checker.

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Butt Weakness Symptom Checker Statistics

  • People who have experienced butt weakness have also experienced:

    • 18% Hip Weakness
    • 12% Ankle Weakness
    • 4% Fatigue
  • People who have experienced butt weakness had symptoms persist for:

    • 48% Over a Month
    • 25% Less Than a Day
    • 15% Less Than a Week
  • People who have experienced butt weakness were most often matched with:

    • 2% Mononucleosis Infection
    • 2% Idiopathic Inflammatory Myopathy
    • 2% Chronic Idiopathic Peripheral Neuropathy

Butt Weakness Checker

Take a quiz to find out why you’re having butt weakness.

Take a quiz