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59 Possible Causes for Autistic Disorder, Palilalia

  • Tourette Syndrome

    Although there are numerous reports attributing Mozart's peculiar personality and behaviour to a spectrum of neurobehavioural disorders such as Tourette's syndrome, autistic[] When "words" related to these phenomenon (e.g. echolalia, palilalia, coprolalia or mental coprolalia) are elicited in deaf people, they occur usually in British Sign Language[] In addition, all patients presented with multiple tic-related symptoms (mainly self-injurious behaviors and echolalia, n 7; palilalia, n 6; coprolalia/mental coprolalia, n[]

  • Macrocephaly-Developmental Delay Syndrome

    ASDs include several clinically defined conditions, of which pervasive developmental disorder (not otherwise specified) and autistic disorder (‘classic’ autism) are the most[] A variety of speech abnormalities have been described, such as echolalia and pronoun reversal.[] It is argued that the raised incidence of microcephaly among low-functioning autistic subjects with medical disorders might have contributed to delay the recognition of an[]

  • Rett Syndrome

    Schizoid disorder of childhood F84.5 ) Autistic disorder ( ICD-10-CM Diagnosis Code F84.0 Autistic disorder 2016 2017 2018 2019 Billable/Specific Code Applicable To Autism[] A positive test for the MECP2 mutation is not enough to make a diagnosis.Ruling in Decreased or loss of use of fine motor skills Decreased or loss of verbal speech Abnormalities[] […] is reduced in some people with autistic disorder.[]

  • Parkinson's Disease

    Sawatsubashi, Kazuo Adachi, Yumi Yamaguchi, Daisuke Murakami, Jun-ichi Kira and Takashi Nakagawa , A case of multiple system atrophy-parkinsonian type with stuttering- and palilalia-like[]

  • Hallervorden-Spatz Syndrome

    In several patients with atypical disease whose first major symptom was palilalia, psychiatric abnormalities were misinterpreted as the cause of the speech defect.[] (ASD) ICD 10: F84: Pervasive development disorder; F84.0: Autistic disorder; F84.2: Rett's syndrome (not part of ASD); F84.3: Other childhood disintegrative disorder; F84.5[] The speech defects include palilalia (repetition of words or phrases), tachylalia/tachylogia (rapid speech of words and/or phrases), and dysarthria (poor articulation, slurring[]

  • 22q11.2 Duplication Syndrome

    Autistic disorder and 22q11.2 duplication. World J Biol Psychiatry. 2007;8(2):127-30.[] Other features noted in more than one individual were hypernasal speech, abnormal behavior, and hearing impairment.[] "Autistic disorder and 22q11. 2 duplication." The World Journal of Biological Psychiatry 8.2 (2007): 127-130.; Ramelli 2008 (Clarke 2009). Ensenauer, R.[]

  • Autism Related Speech Delay

    ' symptoms from autistic spectrum disorder.[] A variety of speech abnormalities have been described, such as echolalia and pronoun reversal.[] The statistics indicate that only about 10% of kids with autistic disorders get diagnosed following the initial complaint of the parents that "something is wrong" with their[]

  • Tic Disorder

    […] gesture (copropraxia) or a tic-like imitation of someone else’s movements (echopraxia).Complex vocal tics can seem purposeful as well and include repeating one’s own sounds (palilalia[] Here, unselected patients with a tic disorder were compared with healthy controls, autistic disorder (AD), and obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) patients.[] Sniffing Picking Grunting, barking or chirping "Complex" tics can include: Arm flapping Facial grimacing Coprolalia (the involuntary uttering of obscene words or phrases) Palilalia[]

  • Fragile X Syndrome

    Medical records describing open-label treatment with acamprosate in 3 patients with FXS and a comorbid diagnosis of autistic disorder were reviewed.[] Cognitive impairment is more significant than in his siblings with fragile X syndrome, and he meets criteria for autistic disorder.[] Approximately 7%–25% of individuals with FXS also have autistic disorder.[]

  • Tics

    , dystonia , myoclonus ; movements exhibited in stereotypic movement disorder or some autistic people, and the compulsions of obsessive–compulsive disorder (OCD) and seizure[] Palilalia: Repeating your own words over and over again.[] Complex phonic tics may fall into various categories, including echolalia (repeating words just spoken by someone else), palilalia (repeating one's own previously spoken words[]

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