4,151 Possible Causes for Convulsions

  • Acute Gastroenteritis

    Convulsion: 25% (2) children had convulsion. 2.4% (1/44) of hyponatremic children had history of convulsion.[omicsonline.org] None of the cases with Isonatremia had history of convulsion.[omicsonline.org] The child had a prolonged duration of stay (8 days). 12.5% (1/13) of Hypernatremic children had convulsion.[omicsonline.org]

  • Insect Bite

    Brown Recluse Spider bite appearance Reddening and swelling Blister may appear at the bite site bite symptoms Mild skin irritation (itching) Skin lesions Fever, convulsions[orkin.com]

  • Dementia
  • Pneumonia

    Very severely ill infants may be unable to feed or drink and may also experience unconsciousness, hypothermia and convulsions.[who.int] […] especially when experiencing a high fever In infected infants, serious complications can sometimes develop, including being unable to drink, unconsciousness, hypothermia and convulsions[draxe.com]

  • Febrile Convulsions

    , or history of afebrile seizures.[starship.org.nz] Symptoms A febrile convulsion is like an epileptic seizure .[health.ccm.net] . epileptiform convulsion any convulsion attended by loss of consciousness. febrile convulsion a seizure occurring in children age 3 months to 5 years in association with[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com]

  • Meningitis
  • Zotepine

    Abstract One hundred twenty-nine schizophrenic inpatients who were administered zotepine were studied to see if they had zotepine-induced convulsive seizures.[unboundmedicine.com] […] depression, CAD with or without angina pectoris, pheochromocytoma, prostate hyperplasia, neuroblastoma, Parkinson’s disease, closed-angle glaucoma, behavioural disorders and convulsion[drugsupdate.com] Over dosage: CNS Depression from somnolence to coma Low BP EPS occurs Restlessness, agitation Convulsions Abnormal ECG, arrhythmia Management:- No specific antidote[slideshare.net]

  • Status Epilepticus

    Includes generalized convulsive seizures, nonconvulsive seizures (absence status, complex partial status) and continuous focal motor seizure activity.[starship.org.nz] Review article: Convulsive and non-convulsive status epilepticus: an emergency medicine perspective.[lifeinthefastlane.com] Eligible patients had convulsive status epilepticus, defined as 5 minutes or more of continuous clinical seizure activity or more than two seizures without a return to baseline[nejm.org]

  • Ergotism

    […] and paralytic symptoms similar to those of convulsive ergotism in man can be produced.[journals.cambridge.org] Abstract Between 1085 and 1927, epidemics of "convulsive ergotism" were widespread east of the Rhine in Europe due to consumption of grain contaminated with ergot, which is[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] In the convulsive type, the disorder then progresses to involuntary, spastic movements, opisthotonus, hallucinations, mental status changes, seizures, and even death.[visualdx.com]

  • Juvenile Myoclonic Epilepsy

    ( F44.5 ) convulsions NOS ( R56.9 ) post traumatic seizures ( R56.1 ) seizure (convulsive) NOS ( R56.9 ) seizure of newborn ( P90 ) Type 2 Excludes hippocampal sclerosis[icd10data.com] Clinical context This syndrome is characterized by myoclonic seizures and generalized convulsions that have onset between 8 to 25 years of age.[epilepsydiagnosis.org] When this happens, a generalised tonic-clonic seizure (convulsive seizure) can occur. Absence seizures.[webmd.boots.com]

Further symptoms

Similar symptoms