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1,332 Possible Causes for Amotivation, Consciousness Disorder, Difficulty Rising from a Squatting Position

  • Wernicke Encephalopathy

    The neuropsychiatric manifestations are varied but typically include alterations of consciousness, eye movement abnormalities, and gait and balance disorders.[] Calf muscle tenderness, difficulty rising from a squatting position, and decreased vibratory sensation in the toes are early signs. Muscle wasting occurs.[] Wernicke encephalopathy is a neurologic disorder that results from thiamine deficiency.[]

  • Hydrocephalus

    disorders (drowsiness, progressive lethargy or even coma).[] The major signs are: headaches and vomiting visual disturbance (blurred vision, double vision, etc) with papilloedema, which is seen when the fundus of the eye is examined consciousness[]

    Missing: Difficulty Rising from a Squatting Position
  • Obstructive Hydrocephalus

    Here, we describe neuroimaging findings of an unusual case of severe vertebrobasilar dolichoectasia producing obstructive hydrocephalus. CT and MRI performed in a 71-year-old woman presenting with clinical features of raised intracranial pressure revealed severely ectatic and tortuous vertebral and basilar arteries.[…][]

    Missing: Difficulty Rising from a Squatting Position
  • Mercury Poisoning

    Disease definition Mercury poisoning is caused mainly through ingestion or inhalation of any of the 3 forms of mercury, elemental, organic, and inorganic. Exposure to elemental mercury affects the pulmonary (inhalation of mercury vapors causes coughing, chills, fever, shortness of breath), dermatological (mild swelling,[…][]

    Missing: Difficulty Rising from a Squatting Position
  • Barbiturate Withdrawal

    […] paranoid delusions, perception of slowed time, conjunctival injection, impaired judgment, social withdrawal, appetite, dry mouth, hallucinations largely psychological effects amotivational[] Misuse of barbiturates can lead to lose of consciousness, blood disorders, liver disease, overdose and death.[] Additionally, doctors use them before a major surgery to reduce anxiety and help the loss of consciousness.[]

    Missing: Difficulty Rising from a Squatting Position
  • Dementia with Lewy Bodies

    Praxis tests may be affected by amotivational performance and perseverative drawings in bvFTD.[] Some other conditions that may come into effect are sleep disorders, fainting spells, unexplained loss of consciousness, psychiatric disturbances and autonomic dysfunction[] Supportive features (repeated falls, transient loss of consciousness, hallucinations in other modalities, visuospacial abnormalities, and autonomic dysfunction).[]

    Missing: Difficulty Rising from a Squatting Position
  • Disorganized Schizophrenia

    Psychosis Schizophrenia is classified as a psychotic disorder.[] Clear consciousness and intellectual capacity are usually maintained although certain cognitive deficits may evolve in the course of time.[] People with schizophrenia have symptoms of psychosis, an abnormal state of consciousness in which the higher functions of the mind are disrupted.[]

    Missing: Difficulty Rising from a Squatting Position
  • Anterior Cerebral Artery Infarction
    Missing: Difficulty Rising from a Squatting Position
  • Acute Alcohol Intoxication

    […] difficulty breathing or excessively rapid heart rate severe confusion marked unsteadiness and disordered eye movements with double vision (see below) Nutritional Support[] This form included data about the child's mental status (consciousness, balance, speech and behaviour).[] […] intoxication may require medical treatment if the following problems are present: unconscious and not able to respond to commands vomiting if repeated or accompanied by reduced consciousness[]

    Missing: Amotivation Difficulty Rising from a Squatting Position
  • Neurosyphilis

    , consciousness impairments, and autonomic instability.[] When suffered from upper respiratory tract syndrome, he developed behavioral and consciousness impairment. Cranial MRI was normal.[] CASE PRESENTATION: A 33-year-old man presented with dysarthria, movement disorder and occasional seizures. He had 6 relapses in 28 years.[]

    Missing: Difficulty Rising from a Squatting Position