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1,666 Possible Causes for Cystic Kidney, Seizure

  • Tuberous Sclerosis

    KEYWORDS: clinically silent seizure; ictal electroencephalogram; neonatal seizure; polygraph; tuberous sclerosis[] The association between cystic kidney disease and the tuberous sclerosis complex (TSC) is well known, but its presentation as a unilateral mass with glomerulocystic pattern[] Kidneys: Angiomyolipomas, cystic lesions. Angiomyolipomas are constituted of blood vessels, adipose tissue and connective tissue.[]

  • Fabry Disease

    Patients may present with transient ischemic attacks, vascular thromboses, seizures, or hemorrhagic or ischemic stroke.[] Because of these changes patients may develop seizures, clots, cerebral hemorrhage as well as personality changes or psychotic behavior.[] Angiokeratomas Corneal and lenticular opacities Other Fabry-related cerebrovascular signs and symptoms associated with Fabry disease may include: Hemiparesis Vertigo Diplopia Seizures[]

  • Patau Syndrome

    RESULTS: Two patients had been previously diagnosed with epilepsy (one with tonic spasms and one with multiple seizure types).[] Excess of neck skin Muscular hypotonia Cerebral seizures Sleep disorders Abnormal circadian rhythm It has to be noted, that the symptoms mentioned above are often present[] Mental symptoms include severe mental retardation and seizures.[]

  • Hyponatremia

    Post-transplant seizures are uncommon in young kidney transplant recipients but can be harbingers of devastating outcomes such as cerebral edema and death.[] […] disease Medullary cystic disease Electrolyte disorders Hypercalcemia Potassium depletion TABLE 5.[] PURPOSE: To evaluate the safety of eslicarbazepine acetate (ESL) in new onset elderly poststroke seizure patients, especially with respect to hyponatremia.[]

  • Acute Renal Failure

    This can cause both neurological and cardiac complications, such as seizures, coma, arrhythmia and hypotension, according to the American Academy of Family Physicians.[] : e.g. angiomyolipoma Congenital defects Kidney duplication Cystic kidneys Horseshoe kidney Renal insufficiency (liable for hemodialysis if required) Uremia Acute renal failure[] ., alcohol, cocaine) Seizure Traumatic crush injury Hypercalcemia (high level of calcium in the blood) caused by the following: Deposition of calcium in tissue Vasoconstriction[]

  • Chronic Kidney Insufficiency

    […] of 100.4 F (38 C) or higher, or as advised by your healthcare provider Blood in your urine or stool Bloody discharge from your nose, mouth, or ears Severe headache or a seizure[] kidney disease ) Abnormal Doppler findings in these patients are 2 : reduced renal vascularity increased resistance index (RI) values (segmental and interlobular arteries[] End stage renal disease causes weight loss, nausea and vomiting, fatigue, difficulty breathing and seizures.[]

  • Pneumonia

    ., during a seizure or while intoxicated) could vomit and then inhale stomach contents and bacteria into the lungs and develop pneumonia.[] […] fibrosis, or a heart, kidney or liver condition people with a weakened immune system – for example, as a result of a recent illness, such as flu, having HIV or AIDS, having[] A depressed gag reflex, such as from alcohol intoxication, overdose, head injury, stroke or seizure increases the risk of aspiration pneumonia [3].[]

  • Temporal Lobe Epilepsy

    […] generalized seizures.[] Some patients have lymphangioleiomatosis, a cystic lung disease seen in women.[] One predictor for seizure recurrence is the distribution of seizure onset and interictal epileptiform discharges (IED).[]

  • Hypoxia

    After extensive examination and consultation with neurology, the patient was diagnosed with hypoxia-induced seizure, but was not felt to have an underlying seizure disorder[] Secondary polycythemia with increased production of erythropoietin (EPO) is known to occur in kidney diseases such as hydronephrosis and cystic disease, but the mechanism[] These symptoms were followed by grand mal seizure. Serum sodium level was 108 mmol/l.[]

  • Meningioma

    These types of posterior fossa meningiomas can cause headaches, seizures, and difficulty walking.[] They are typically found in the cerebellum as a mural nodule within a cystic cavity whose appearance is much like that of the cystic cerebellar astrocytoma and can often be[] Few studies focus on seizure outcomes after resections of meningiomas.[]

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