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63 Possible Causes for Aggressive Behavior, Hypersalivation, Myoclonic Jerking

  • Dementia

    […] and aggressive behaviors.[] Lewy body dementia may also cause aggressive behavior or depression, tremors, and an increased risk of falling.[] This study classified agitated behaviors into 5 main subtypes: physically agitated behaviors, destructive behaviors, verbally agitated behaviors, handling things behavior,[]

  • Lennox-Gastaut Syndrome

    In such cases, massive myoclonic jerks, myoclonic-atonic attacks, as well as atonic seizures may occur, though much less frequent and severe than the other manifestations.[] Data from 194 patients were analyzed for a history of aggression/behavioral problems, occurrence of aggression-related adverse events, and by assessment of potential drug-related[] Mood changes, sedation, ataxia, and hypersalivation, well-known complications of other AEDs, were not observed.[]

  • Phencyclidine Intoxication

    jerks.[] Symptoms in 11 patients suspected of phencyclidine intoxication included violent, aggressive behavior with delusions, hallucinations, agitation, and other signs of toxic psychosis[] Profuse diaphoresis, hypersalivation, bronchospasm, and urinary retention occurred in less than 5%.[]

  • 6-Pyruvoyl-Tetrahydropterin Synthase Deficiency

    […] deterioration syndrome X-linked intellectual disability-hypogonadism-ichthyosis-obesity-short stature syndrome X-linked intellectual disability-hypotonia-facial dysmorphism-aggressive[] The principal symptoms include psychomotor retardation, tonus disorders, convulsions, drowsiness, irritability, abnormal movements, hyperthermia, hypersalivation and difficulty[] Symptoms include psychomotor retardation, abnormal muscle tone, convulsions, fatigue, irritability, hyperthermia, hypersalivation and difficulty swallowing.[]

  • Eastern Equine Encephalitis

    Horses may become profoundly depressed (therefore the name "sleeping sickness") or exhibit abnormal behavior such as propulsive walking, head-pressing, aggressiveness, circling[] , aggression, changing habits Sign Nervous Signs / Circling Cattle & Buffaloes:All Stages,Other:All Stages,Pigs:Piglet Diagnosis Nervous Signs / Coma, stupor Cattle & Buffaloes[] […] fasciculations, chilling Sign General Signs / Underweight, poor condition, thin, emaciated, unthriftiness, ill thrift Sign General Signs / Weight loss Sign Nervous Signs / Abnormal behavior[]

  • Panayiotopoulos Syndrome

    […] seizures: loss of consciousness with severe, rhythmic myoclonic jerks.  Myoclonias are bilateral and rhythmic, maximally involving proximal limb muscles, and may be associated[] Seizures from the cingulate gyrus can involve screaming, aggressive behavior, and feelings of intense fear.[] The seizures included mainly autonomic symptoms such as nausea, vomiting, pallor, mydriasis, urinary and fecal incontinence, and rarely hypersalivation.[]

  • Generalized Motor Seizure

    Myoclonic jerks. Increase in heart rate and blood pressure. Diaphragmatic muscles go into spasm.[] , or behavior problems.[] […] rhythmic muscle twitching) Bladder or bowel incontinence Tongue bite lacerations Unresponsiveness Confusion Amnesia Aphasia Fatigue Muscular flaccidity and muscle pain Headache Hypersalivation[]

  • Neuroleptic Malignant Syndrome

    He developed marked rigidity, myoclonic jerks, and startle myoclonus. He was then sent for a brain MRI.[] The symptoms of NMS/MC include severe agitation, behavior disregulation, motor and speech changes, self-injury and aggression, autonomic instability, and a range of psychiatric[] […] the patient presented with a deterioration of his general health which had gradually taken hold, with altered consciousness accompanied by generalised muscle rigidity and hypersalivation[]

  • Epilepsy with Continuous Spike-and-Slow-Waves during Sleep

    Many children will have absence (blank) seizures, some myoclonic (jerk) seizures and others will have focal (partial) motor seizures (seizures involving jerks of one side[] CSWS is characterized by an impairment of neuropsychological abilities, frequently associated with behavioral disorders (reduced attention span, hyperkinesis, aggressiveness[] Epilepsy & Behavior. 2015; 44: 117-120. 25. Yuan Q., Li F., Zhong H.[]

  • Early Infantile Epileptic Encephalopathy Type 6

    As the affected children grow up, they develop myoclonic jerking, and their seizures may become refractory to treatment. Synonym: severe myoclonic epilepsy of infancy[] Behavioral problems: Children and adults living with Dravet syndrome may exhibit irritability, aggression, or behavior that resembles autism.[] Autonomic symptoms are often mild with cyanosis, apnea, hypersalivation, and respiratory obstruction only occur following very prolonged attacks.[]

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