To the Editor: “Mrs. M” is a housewife who has had bilateral limb paralysis (LP) of her legs for the last 3.3 years; she had no significant brain or lumbar spine findings in MRI of brain or lumbar-spine, biochemistry examination, and substance or toxicity screenings by many departments of internal and surgical medicine. She was transferred to our clinic because there were no pathologic results of medical examinations. No significant psychosocial stressors, depression (Hamilton Rating Scale for Depression [Ham-D]), or anxiety symptoms (Hamilton Rating Scale for Anxiety (Ham-A) were noted, except bilateral LP of legs, with decreased muscle power (MP: score 2), mild anorexia, low back pain (visual analog scale (VAS) score: 5), and insomnia. No other neurologic signs were found except bilateral LP of legs. Mirtazapine (30 mg/day) was used for the above complaints with unknown etiology, and Mrs. M had relief of LP with less pain feelings (VAS: 3), increased mp, better sleep, and appetite within 2 weeks. LP improved progressively in the following 1 month, with MP returning to normal (score: 5), pain relief (VAS: 1), and ability to walk without assistance. She continued mirtazapine use during the last 3 years; however, she complained that LP and pain would relapse with cessation of mirtazapine (MP: 3 and VAS: 4 if she discontinued mirtazapine use for longer than 1 month). She was still under continuous therapy with mirtazapine (30 mg/day) with good control of LP and pain up to the present (MP: 5; VAS: 1). There has been no significant psychopathology of depression (Ham-D: 0–1) or anxiety (Ham-A: 0–2) during these 3 years.