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62 Possible Causes for Agitated Delirium, Paranoid Personality Disorder

  • Acute Amphetamine Intoxication

    Patients with evidence of end-organ damage, focal neurological deficits, arrhythmias, delirium, or uncontrolled agitation should be admitted for observation.[] Hypertension Acute Coronary Syndrome Seizures and Agitated Delirium Hyperthermia Hyponatraemia Question 2 Resus: What is the mechanism for the ACS and thus why do we avoid[] Genitourinary The agitated delirium with increased muscular activity may lead to hyperthermia, rhabdomyolysis, dehydration, acidosis, and hyperkalemia, with the resulting[]

  • Amphetamine Delusional Disorder

    Symptoms of delirium tremens include: Agitation/excitement Irritability Confusion/disorientation Delirium Sudden mood changes Fatigue or stupor Restlessness Body tremors Changes[] […] significant overlap with delusional disorder obsessive-compulsive disorder patients often have insight into their obsessions and compulsions paranoid personality disorder[] This condition manifests as a combination of delirium, psychomotor agitation, anxiety, delusions, hallucinations, speech disturbances, disorientation, violent and bizarre[]

  • Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium

    Uncomplicated Withdrawal Shakes Sweating Nausea/Vomiting Mood disturbance Hyperacusis Autonomic symptoms Agitation Delirium Tremens (DTs) Delirium tremens is a delirium specifically[] Symptoms of DT include: Severe agitation Delirium, a condition characterized by confusion with a fluctuating level of consciousness and inattention Tremor Disorientation Persistent[] […] or at minimum was worsening their agitation besides all the excellent points above, I think people think that centrally acting meds for agitated delirium will "clear" the[]

  • Pernicious Anemia

    A 81-year-old woman was diagnosed as having diabetes mellitus (DM) at 58 years of age. She started insulin therapy the following year, but her blood sugar levels were poorly controlled. At the age of 75, she tested positive for the anti-GAD antibody (7.8 U/ml) and was diagnosed as having slowly progressive type 1[…][]

  • Tricyclic Antidepressant Overdose

    These include central nervous system symptoms such as delirium, agitation, hyperthermia, seizure, myoclonic movements, choreathetoid activity, clonus, and coma, as well as[] , restlessness, delirium mydriasis dry, warm flushed skin urinary retention tachycardia ileus myoclonic jerks Q3.[] Anticholinergic overdose can lead to symptoms such as agitation, hallucinations, arrythmias, severe hypertension (high blood pressure) and seizures.[]

  • Anticholinergic Toxicity

    , delirium (don't give elderly anticholinergics) Bloated as a toad constipation, urinary retention Tachycardia b/c of loss of PNS vagal input to heart reversal of atropine[] The most common indication for physostigmine is to control agitated delirium.[] The characteristic feature of toxicity at central receptors is agitated delirium.[]

  • Amanita Muscaria Poisoning

    In near-fatal doses it has been known to cause swollen features and delirium, together with periods of obvious agitation followed by intervals of quiet hallucination.[] , somewhat similar in effect to anticholinergic poisoning (such as that caused by Datura stramonium ), characterised by bouts of marked agitation with confusion, hallucinations[] […] auditory and visual distortions, mood changes, euphoria , relaxation, ataxia , and loss of equilibrium . [48] [49] [54] [57] In cases of serious poisoning the mushroom causes delirium[]

  • Phencyclidine Intoxication

    delirium. 2 Hyperthermia, agitation, seizures, and muscle rigidity may lead to rhabdomyolysis and renal failure. 2 Serotonin syndrome can complicate the presentation. 2 Approximately[] Adverse effects include tachycardia, hypertension, agitation, delirium, at least one death has been attributed to a 2C-E overdose.[] These include agitation, confusion, delirium, and delirium.[]

  • Cocaine Abuse

    It is an agitated confusional state associated with potentially lethal hyperthermia.[] Psychosis can be seen in chronic users as an isolated condition or as a feature of 'excited delirium'.[]

  • Lysergic Acid Diethylamide Poisoning

    Tara Jayne Hamilton MD Brooke G Judd MD Noreen M Leahy MS RN Bryan J Marsh MD Louise P Meyer MS ARNP AOCN Patrice K Nicholas DNSc MPH APRNBC Timothy J Phillips MD Francisco P Quismorio Jr MD MACP FACP Naomi Schlesinger MD Cathy J Sizer MS RN CPNP Susan R Tussey CRNP MSN CDR NC USN Christine Wilson PhD ARNP[…][]

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