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64 Possible Causes for Apnea, Lip Smacking, Neonatal Seizures

  • Herpes Simplex Encephalitis

    He also had intermittent lip smacking movements, suggesting seizure activity.[] Other signs, which can occur singly or in combination, include temperature instability, lethargy, hypotonia, respiratory distress, apnea, and seizures.[] HSV infections should be considered in all neonates who present in the first month of life with nonspecific symptoms such as fever, poor feeding, lethargy or seizure.[]

  • Generalized Motor Seizure

    Movements of hands, like wringing, playing with buttons or objects in hands, waving Non-purposeful movements, called automatisms, involve the face, arms or legs, such as lip[] But there is mental illness in my family as well as sleep apnea. I took Dilantin, then Phenytoin, then Tegretol for my seizures.[] […] disorders 579 Symptomatic neonatal seizures 584 Myoclonic status in nonprogressive encephalopathies 587 The syndrome of myoclonic absences 590 Drept de autor Termeni și expresii[]

  • Status Epilepticus

    (particularly when this is uncommon for the child) Features include altered mental state, confusion, unresponsiveness, abnormal (often subtle) motor movements, twitches, lip-smacking[] Breathing: Hypoxemia may result from respiratory depression/apnea, aspiration, airway obstruction, and neurogenic pulmonary edema [41]. • All children with SE should have[] For the treatment of neonatal seizures see Newborn Services Clinical Guidelines Management algorithm Definition of Status Epilepticus Recurrent seizures without complete recovery[]

  • Neonatal Seizures

    smacking etc. c) Limb movements - cycling, paddling, boxing etc. d) Autonomic phenomena-tachycardia or bradycardia. e) Apnea may be a rare manifestation of seizure. 10.[] At 2 days, he began to have frequent episodes of apnea accompanied with generalized tonic posture.[] , allows neonatal seizures to be viewed as clinical syndromes with predictable outcomes.[]

  • Epilepsy

    […] and stop gradually rather than abruptly Last longer than 10 seconds Are more likely to cause falling May include automatisms such as blinking, eye fluttering, lip smacking[] Co-morbid sleep disorders, including sleep apnea, insomnia, restless legs syndrome, and the parasomnias, occur frequently in people with epilepsy.[] As compared to the previously reported families who had congenital microcephaly, intrauterine growth retardation, intracranial calcification, and neonatal seizure associated[]

  • Focal Onset Impaired Awareness Seizure

    During the remainder of the attack, lip-smacking and swallowing are not uncommon.[] We report a 37 year-old man who had central apnea as the initial manifestation of partial complex seizures associated with oxygen desaturation.[] Children who have had a febrile seizure in the past are also more likely to have a second episode. Neonatal seizures occur within 28 days of birth.[]

  • Pyridoxine Dependency Syndrome

    Next day, he developed lip smacking, posturing, and eye rolling, which resolved without addition of other antiepileptic medications.[] There can be apnea, lethargy and hypotonia subsequent to parenteral B6 administration.[] […] sleep myoclonus or benign neonatal seizures.[]

  • Jacksonian Seizure

    An example of a focal ( partial ) seizure would be rhythmic muscle contractions in one area of the body: lip smacking, mouth movements , drooling, head turning, eye movements[] I have known people who sleep alot during the day to have sleep apnea and develop seizures from lack of oxygen during the night...[] Children who have had a febrile seizure in the past are also more likely to have a second episode. Neonatal seizures occur within 28 days of birth.[]

  • Benign Familial Infantile Epilepsy

    A seizure can produce symptoms such as: convulsions, loss of consciousness, blank staring, lip smacking, or jerking movements of arms and legs.[] During seizures, patients showed psychomotor arrest, deviation of the eyes to 1 side, hypertonia, and apnea with cyanosis.[] However, patients with benign familial neonatal seizures (BFIC) usually have normal EEG readings.[]

  • Nonketotic Hyperglycinemia

    At 27 hours of age, he developed seizures (abnormal posturing, cyclic movements of limbs and lip smacking) needing admission to neonatal intensive care unit.[] We report a neonate with the transient form of nonketotic hyperglycinemia manifested by extreme hypotonia, lethargy, apnea, and myoclonic and generalized convulsions in early[] Seizures are a common problem in neonates. Differential diagnoses include infection, trauma, hypoxia and congenital metabolic disorders.[]

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