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94 Possible Causes for Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium, Drooling, Dysautonomia, Hypersalivation

  • Rabies

    Drooling is also seen as the saliva production is highly increased.[] The diagnosis is easy when a non-immunised patient presents with hydrophobia and hypersalivation after a bite by a known rabid animal but more difficult when a patient presents[] Incoordination is seen, owing to rear limb paralysis , and drooling and difficulty swallowing is caused by paralysis of facial and throat muscles.[] As the disease progresses, more specific symptoms appear and may include insomnia, anxiety, confusion, slight or partial paralysis, excitation, hallucinations, agitation, hypersalivation[]

  • Phencyclidine Intoxication

    Alcohol Minor Withdrawal Alcoholic Hallucinosis Withdrawal Seizure Delirium Tremens Time Since Last Drink 6 hours 12 - 24 hours 48 hours 48 - 96 hours Symptoms Trembling Irritability[] This may be accompanied by nausea, vomiting, blurred vision, vertical nystagmus, drooling, loss of balance, and dizziness.[] Profuse diaphoresis, hypersalivation, bronchospasm, and urinary retention occurred in less than 5%.[] According to the DOI , here are some of the physical symptoms of PCP intoxication: Drooling Sweating Nystagmus or strange, jerking movements of the eyes Impaired motor skills[]

  • Dementia

    Certain withdrawal syndromes can present with delirium (eg, alcohol, benzodiazepines, barbiturates and naloxone-induced acute opiate withdrawal).[] We report the case of a 79-year-old Japanese woman who developed cerebellar ataxia followed by rigidity, dysautonomia and cognitive disorders, and was thus clinically diagnosed[] Delirium due to drug and alcohol intoxication or withdrawal is most frequent in persons aged mid-teens to late thirties.[] Age Delirium due to physical illness is more frequent among the very young and those in advanced age.[]

    Missing: Drooling
  • Botulism

    In the infant, clinical symptoms are usually unspecific such as poor feeding, weak suck, feeble cry, drooling, followed by a symmetric, descending, flaccid paralysis beginning[] Dysautonomia, measured by recording heart rate variability (HRV), persisted beyond observable physical recovery.[] Later symptoms include: trouble swallowing saliva, which causes excessive drooling generalised muscle weakness breathing difficulties.[] The typical clinical picture includes symmetrical cranial nerve palsies followed by symmetrical descending flaccid motor paralysis, with cholinergic dysautonomia.[]

    Missing: Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium
  • Familial Dysautonomia

    This is an innovative, safe method for drooling control in this population.[] "Familial dysautonomia". Muscle Nerve . 29 (3): 352–63. doi : 10.1002/mus.10499 . PMID 14981733 . Slaugenhaupt SA, Gusella JF (2002). "Familial dysautonomia".[] […] can have gray, pale, shiny faces with an asymmetric suffering expression; frontal bossing, with eventual hypertelorism and narrow lips; a low-caries rate; drooling, and hypersalivation[] […] to pain, diminished lacrimation, poor vasomotor homeostasis, motor incoordination, labile cardiovascular reactions, hyporeflexia, frequent attacks of bronchial pneumonia, hypersalivation[]

    Missing: Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium
  • Myasthenia Gravis

    […] variety of symptoms, including: Breathing difficulty because of weakness of the chest wall muscles Chewing or swallowing difficulty, causing frequent gagging, choking, or drooling[] He developed insomnia of 2 months duration, worsening of myasthenic symptoms and respiratory distress, dysautonomia, encephalopathy, and peripheral nerve hyperexcitability[] Features suggestive of a cholinergic crisis (too much medication) include muscle fasciculation, pallor, sweating, hypersalivation and small pupils.[] […] facial expressions, difficulty holding up the head, speech impairment (dysarthria), and chewing and swallowing problems (dysphagia) that may lead to choking, gagging, or drooling[]

    Missing: Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium
  • Bethanechol

    4 Months 1 Weeks 3 Days ago Answers Answer: According to the manufacturer, Bethanechol’s most common side effects at normal doses are diarrhea, appetite loss, vomiting, drooling[] In selected cases of adynamic ileus, gastric atony and retention, reflux esophagitis, congenital megacolon, familial dysautonomia; for prevention and treatment of bladder[] Delayed / Incidence not known Moderate wheezing / Rapid / Incidence not known sinus tachycardia / Rapid / Incidence not known Mild diarrhea / Early / Incidence not known hypersalivation[] The most common side effects at normal doses are diarrhea, appetite loss, vomiting, and drooling. The other side effects listed above tend to involve overdosing.[]

    Missing: Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium
  • Stomatitis

    F10.23 Alcohol dependence with withdrawal F10.230 Alcohol dependence with withdrawal, uncomplic...[] The child will typically run a fair amount of fever, drool quite a bit, and will be very uncomfortable.[] […] an inflammation of the oral cavity, accompanied by the formation of a pseudomembrane. stomatitis, mercurial , n an oral manifestation of mercury poisoning, consisting of hypersalivation[] When symptoms do present, they include fever, malaise, drooling, dysphagia (also known as difficulty swallowing), and mouth sores and ulcers, according to the National Institutes[]

    Missing: Dysautonomia
  • Status Epilepticus

    Alcohol withdrawal Patients that present with seizures from alcohol withdrawal (delirium tremens) may present with anxiety, tremulousness, and altered mental status.[] The child is unresponsive, drools, has slurred speech or is non-verbal, and even immobile. This condition is termed by MAE parents as "full-blown NCSE".[] She was rapidly intubated because of severe dysautonomia and disturbed consciousness.[] Convulsions may involve jerking motions, grunting sounds, drooling, and rapid eye movements. Nonconvulsive status epilepticus.[]

    Missing: Hypersalivation
  • Atropine

    Drooling can be a severe disability and have high impact on daily life. Reversible treatment is preferable.[] The degree of dysautonomia is similar across various psychiatric diagnoses both before and after ECT.[] Systemic scorpion envenomation may be associated with hypersalivation and respiratory distress.[] Rarely hypersalivation, laryngitis, laryngospasm, and oral ulceration have also been reported.[]

    Missing: Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium

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