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29 Possible Causes for Cerebral Vasculitis or Vasculopathy, Memory Impairment, Syncope

  • Stroke

    ), noninflammatory vasculopathy, Moyamoya disease and fibromuscular dysplasia.[] The largest proportions of chameleons were AMS, syncope, hypertensive emergency, systemic infection, and suspected ACS.[] Memory impairments are common after stroke, and the anatomical basis for impairments may be quite variable.[]

  • Cerebral Thrombosis

    Delayed cerebral thrombosis may occur in patients with excellent recovery from pneumococcal meningitis.[] Adams-Stokes Disease Adams-Stokes disease, also called Stokes-Adams disease, is a condition that leads to fainting ( syncope ) and sometimes convulsions.[] Depending on the region of the brain affected, a stroke can cause paralysis, loss of vision, speech impairment, memory loss and reasoning ability, coma, or death.[]

  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    For example, it may be necessary to determine the utility of cerebral angiography to rule out vasculitis, carotid artery dissection, and other forms of nonath-erosclerotic[] A 43-year-old man presented with recurrent transient syncope was admitted under impression of transient ischemia attack.[] These symptoms include: Confusion or memory problems Difficulty understanding speech or sudden speech impairment, such as slurred speech Facial paralysis Sudden leg or arm[]

  • Thunderclap Headache

    […] and stenosis) suggestive of underlying vasculopathy or vasculitis.[] […] secondary causes are subarachnoid hemorrhage, cerebral venous sinus thrombosis, and dissection of an artery in the neck. [1] [4] In subarachnoid hemorrhage, there may be syncope[] Short-term memory impairment in an alert patient as a presentation of herpes simplex encephalitis.[]

  • Familial Progressive Polyneuropathy

    […] venous thrombosis Laboratory Pathology: Vasculopathy Perivascular inflammation Systemic or CNS Association with: HLA-B51 CSF Abnormal in 75%: Especially with parenchymal[] Syncope (may occur with micturition, defecation). Inability to stand without syncope (severe cases). Arrhythmias. Supine hypertension.[] Other manifestations may include somnolence, emotional lability, depression, memory impairment, and behavioral abnormalities.[]

  • Microangiopathy

    Cerebral angiography suggested vasculitis in the younger patient.[] Echocardiography Heart Failure Hypertension Invasive Hemodynamics Miscellaneous Mitral Regurgitation Mitral Stenosis PCI and Cardiac Surgery Pre-operative Assessment Risk Scores Shunts Syncope[] Symptoms associated with CM at admittance Of the symptoms associated with CM, progressive memory impairment was the most frequent (38.1%), followed by gait apraxia (27.8%)[]

  • Intracranial Hemorrhage

    Sickle cell disease Eclampsia or postpartum vasculopathy Infection Vasculitis Neonatal intraventricular hemorrhage Trauma In younger patients, vascular malformations, specifically[] On reassuming orthostatism, the patient had syncope but did not hit his head.[] An older person with gradually developing symptoms, such as memory impairment and drowsiness, may be mistakenly thought to have dementia.[]

  • Pediatric Arterial Ischemic Stroke

    Examples include: moyamoya disease sickle cell disease fibromuscular dysplasias arterial dissections vasculitis post-radiation vasculopathy Blood disorders.[] In some cases, there may also be shortness of breath, sweating, nausea, vomiting or syncope.[] ., coma, vegetative states, minimally conscious state), impairments of attention and processing speed, memory impairment, and executive dysfunction, although disorders of[]

  • Cerebrovascular Insufficiency

    Vasculopathy/Reversible Cerebral Vasoconstriction Syndrome (RCVS) Diagnostics & Testing Our state-of-the-art facilities are equipped with the diagnostic tools needed to[] When such episodes result from widespread cerebral ischemia, they are ordinarily manifested by such familiar signs as syncope or grand mal seizures.[] It has been used clinically to treat a wide range of diseases and conditions, mainly in treatment of organic brain syndrome, myoclonus, memory impairment, post-concussional[]

  • Hemorrhagic Stroke

    ), noninflammatory vasculopathy, Moyamoya disease and fibromuscular dysplasia .[] However, it is more common to see massive strokes in dogs, she says, and pet parents sometimes mistake fainting spells ( syncope ) for strokes.[] This may include impaired ability with movement, speech, thinking and memory, bowel and bladder, eating, emotional control, and other vital body functions.[]

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