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2,057 Possible Causes for Apraxia

  • Alzheimer Disease

    Progressive apraxia of speech presents without true language abnormalities, usually seen with frontal lesions and not associated with AD pathology.[] Corticobasal syndrome, with asymmetric Parkinsonism, dystonia, and apraxia, is increasingly recognized as a presentation of Alzheimer pathology.[] We report the case of a 51-year-old woman who was admitted at a Psychiatric Day Hospital presenting with depressive symptoms, visuospatial deficits, apraxia, and minor memory[]

  • Stroke

    Apraxia of speech is a communication disorder that can affect stroke patients.[] […] with or without oral apraxia.[] While spasms of this muscle constitute the hallmark of disease, other motor manifestations include increased spontaneous blinking and apraxia of eyelid opening.[]

  • Dementia

    Other symptoms are difficulty naming objects or people (anomia), rambling speech, difficulty performing certain activities (apraxia), or failure to recognize certain objects[] The presence of one or more additional cognitive disturbances, including aphasia, apraxia, or agnosia, is required to make the diagnosis according to DSM-IV-TR criteria.[] […] characterized predominantly by memory loss, accompanied by impairment in other cognitive functions or "domain," such as language function ( aphasia ), skilled motor functions (apraxia[]

  • Cerebral Thrombosis

    INTRODUCTION: The propositus - a two-week-old boy - was transferred to our university hospital for investigation of increased head circumference and full fontanel. On ultrasound, thrombosis of the right internal cerebral vein and intraventricular haemorrhage was diagnosed, confirmed by MRI. Family history revealed[…][]

  • Subdural Hematoma

    […] age 51.0 females (n 8) mean age SD (yrs) 53.1 7.1 median age 55.5 leading symptoms (multiple) headache 15 somnolence 4 coma 1 seizure 2 mydriasis 1 hemiparesis 3 ataxia 2 apraxia[]

  • Dialysis Dementia

    Abstract Six maintenance hemodialysis patients with dialysis dementia (severe mental deterioration, speech disturbances, apraxia, facial grimacing, and myoclonus) were studied[] Their illness was characterized by an insidious onset of mental deterioration, speech disturbance, apraxia, and myoclonus.[] […] neurologic signs: stuttering, stammering, dysnomia, hypofluency, mutism, seizures–generalized tonic-clonic, focal, or multifocal, or motor disturbances–myoclonic jerks, motor apraxia[]

  • Vascular Dementia

    Visual constructive apraxia is very common in dementia and impairment in these abilities can provide clinical information for differential diagnosis.[] […] ability to learn new information or to recall previously learned information) One or more of the following cognitive disturbances: (a) aphasia (language disturbance) (b) apraxia[] […] progressive worsening of memory deficit and progressive worsening of memory and other cognitive functions such as language (transcortical sensory aphasia), motor skills (apraxia[]

  • Normal Pressure Hydrocephalus

    INTRODUCTION: Normal pressure hydrocephalus (NPH), described by Hakim and Adams in 1965, is characterized by gait apraxia, urinary incontinence, and dementia.[] Normal pressure hydrocephalus (NPH) is characterized by gait apraxia, urinary incontinence, and dementia.[] True ataxia and weakness are absent and the gait disturbance is referred to as gait apraxia.[]

  • Cerebral Embolism

    Example 2: When your clinician documents that the patient had conditions like apraxia, anosmia, gaze toward the side of the embolism, urinary incontinence, or grasp or suckling[] Syndromes Symptoms and Signs Syndrome Contralateral hemiparesis (maximal in the leg), urinary incontinence, apathy, confusion, poor judgment, mutism, grasp reflex, gait apraxia[] […] hemiparesis (worse in the arm and face than in the leg), dysarthria, hemianesthesia, contralateral homonymous hemianopia, aphasia (if the dominant hemisphere is affected) or apraxia[]

  • Parietal Lobe Tumor

    Apraxia is an acquired disorder of motor planning, but is not caused by incoordination, sensory loss, or failure to comprehend simple commands (which can be tested by asking[] Apraxias are generally associated with lesions of the dominant PARIETAL LOBE and supramarginal gyrus. (From Adams et al. 20.[] Lesions that affect the premotor area may produce apraxia and mild rigidity but no loss of strength, whereas those that affect the motor cortex can produce contralateral weakness[]

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