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530 Possible Causes for Apraxia, Dysphasia

  • Alzheimer Disease

    Progressive apraxia of speech presents without true language abnormalities, usually seen with frontal lesions and not associated with AD pathology.[] Sheffield Test for Acquired Language Disorders (STALD) [ 32 ]: Developed as a nonspecialist clinical aid to help identify dysphasia.[] Corticobasal syndrome, with asymmetric Parkinsonism, dystonia, and apraxia, is increasingly recognized as a presentation of Alzheimer pathology.[]

  • Stroke

    Apraxia of speech is a communication disorder that can affect stroke patients.[] Thrombolysis treatment resulted in excellent improvement of both his dysphasia and weakness from the left cerebral ischaemic stroke and reperfusion of the ischaemic bowel,[] ., face drooping, hemiparesis/hemiplegia, inability to lift ipsilateral arm or abnormal gait Contralateral sensory loss Contralateral homonymous hemianopia Dysphasia Dysphagia[]

  • Dementia

    Other symptoms are difficulty naming objects or people (anomia), rambling speech, difficulty performing certain activities (apraxia), or failure to recognize certain objects[] […] include the following: Clouding of consciousness Difficulty maintaining or shifting attention Disorientation Illusions Hallucinations Fluctuating levels of consciousness Dysphasia[] 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.[]

  • Cerebral Thrombosis

    .  Chronic Headache 75% Papilledema 49% Motor or sensory deficit 34% Seizures 37% Drowsiness, mental changes,confusion, or coma 30% Dysphasia 12% Multiple cranial nerve[]

  • 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[] The patient’s dysphasia also dramatically improved with intensive speech therapy.[] Syndromes Symptoms and Signs Syndrome Contralateral hemiparesis (maximal in the leg), urinary incontinence, apathy, confusion, poor judgment, mutism, grasp reflex, gait 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[]

  • Aphasia

    There are two main types of speech apraxia: acquired apraxia of speech and developmental apraxia of speech.[] Aphasia and dysphasia Individuals who struggle with aphasia and dysphasia can exhibit a range of language related symptoms and no two cases will be exactly alike.[] Aphasia, apraxia of speech and oral apraxia are communication disorders that can result from a stroke.[]

  • Familial Developmental Dysphasia

    Rare diseases Search Search for a rare disease Familial developmental dysphasia Disease definition Familial developmental dysphasia is a severe form of developmental verbal apraxia[] Treatment - Developmental dysphasia familial Not supplied. Resources - Developmental dysphasia familial Not supplied.[] A severe form of developmental verbal apraxia with characteristics of a deficit in spontaneous speech, writing, grammatical judgment and repetition, defective articulation[]

  • Receptive Aphasia

    The reason why ambiguity and confusion exist in the minds of the general community and even those who suffer from aphasia and/or apraxia in regards to what these terms mean[] Production (Broca's) dysphasia/aphasia - lesions are located in the left pre-central areas.[] WHAT IS APRAXIA (OF SPEECH)? Apraxia is a disorder of the motor planning of the brain. This kind of disorder is caused by damage that occurs in the cerebrum.[]

  • 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[] A 53-year-old man presented with a 2-day history of acute-onset headache and dysphasia. He had a generalized seizure on arrival to hospital and no history of trauma.[]

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