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3,076 Possible Causes for Aggressive Behavior, Cerebellar Stroke, Temporary Amnesia

  • Acute Alcohol Intoxication

    Cardiovascular system: atrial fibrillation, hypertension, strokes and cardiomyopathy with heart failure.[] Aggressive behavior was operationalized as the shock intensities administered to the fictitious opponent under conditions of low and high provocation.[] Abstract This study investigated the relationships between provocation, acute alcohol intoxication, impaired frontal-lobe function, and aggressive behavior.[]

  • Phencyclidine Intoxication

    Symptoms in 11 patients suspected of phencyclidine intoxication included violent, aggressive behavior with delusions, hallucinations, agitation, and other signs of toxic psychosis[] , visual disturbances, dyskinesias, cerebellar ataxia, impotence, and fetal effects.[] amnesia Severe distortion or loss of auditory/visual perception Decreased heart rate, blood pressure, and respiration (high doses) Seizures (high doses) Hangover including[]

  • Alcohol Dementia

    Symptoms include memory loss, agitation and behavior changes such as irritability and irrational aggression.[]

    Missing: Cerebellar Stroke
  • Traumatic Brain Injury

    , 2 patients cerebellar and one patient bifrontal haemorrhage.[] While one consequence of mTBI is impulsive aggressive behavior, very few studies have examined the relationship between history of mTBI and aggressive behavior in impulsively[] amnesia People who experience any of these symptoms after a mild knock or blow do not usually require treatment, but should visit their local accident and emergency department[]

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    Alcoholics have a higher rate of divorce and separation and of engaging in domestic violence and other types of violent and aggressive behavior.[] What Causes Cerebellar Ataxia? Alcoholism is not the only potential cause of cerebellar ataxia either.[] , frequent intoxicated appearance or behavior, self-destructive behavior, weight loss , or frequent automobile collisions.[]

  • Alcohol Hallucinosis

    Aceon twin rate with clomid pay attention, storage, and effect; health, aggressive behavior, use, and mouth may include the actions.[] 96 Conclusion 105 Abnormal Behavior in Cultural Context 111 Assessment of Abnormal Behavior across Cultures 126 Considerations in Crosscultural Treatment 133 Models for the[] […] degeneration and necrosis of the corpus callosum, almost exclusively as a result of malnutrition due to chronic alcohol use Clinical features : varying symptoms such as Behavioral[]

    Missing: Cerebellar Stroke
  • Alcohol Abuse

    Ennett and Chirayath Suchindran, Self‐regulatory failure and the perpetration of adolescent dating violence: Examining an alcohol use by gene explanation, Aggressive Behavior[] Impulsivity and aggression are strongly implicated in suicidal behavior.[] Behavior, 15, 5, (357), (2010).[]

    Missing: Cerebellar Stroke
  • Head Injury

    Difficulty with concentration Short-term memory loss Interference with long-term memory Aggressive behavior Change in sexual interest Persistent talking (damage to right lobe[] amnesia People who experience any of these symptoms after a mild knock or blow do not usually require treatment, but should visit their local accident and emergency department[] A sexually aggressive person may need to be isolated from others where inappropriate behavior is not controlled.[]

    Missing: Cerebellar Stroke
  • Organic Brain Syndrome

    Medications may be needed to reduce aggressive behaviors typical of some of the conditions in this category. None Cognitive Disorder's[] amnesia) Difficulty in performing routine tasks Difficulty in controlling voluntary muscle movements Visual disturbance Poor judgment May have problems in balancing oneself[] Medicines may be needed to reduce aggressive behaviors that can occur with some of the conditions. Outlook (Prognosis) Some disorders are short-term and treatable.[]

    Missing: Cerebellar Stroke
  • Brain Concussion

    Some of the most common include loss of memory, difficulty controlling impulsive or erratic behavior, impaired judgment, behavioral disturbances including aggression and depression[] Of those, 104 had imaging evidence of hemorrhage in the brain (67 percent reported loss of consciousness, and 65 percent reported amnesia, or temporary forgetfulness).[] "Changes in behavior — such as impulse control problems, rage and aggression. "Problems with thinking — memory problems, difficulties with planning and organization.[]

    Missing: Cerebellar Stroke

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