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5,451 Possible Causes for Deep White Matter Changes, Dementia, Generalized Arrhythmic Slowing

  • Stroke

    Early features include: loss of grey-white matter differentiation, and hypoattenuation of deep nuclei: lentiform nucleus changes seen as early as 1 hour after occlusion, visible[] Stroke is a strong, independent, and potentially modifiable risk factor for all-cause dementia.[] We increase understanding of the causes of cerebrovascular disease and improve the prevention of stroke and vascular dementia in routine clinical practice.[]

  • Metabolic Encephalopathy

    white matter changes may be seen, with the appearance of hyperintensity on T2 sequences in the region of internal capsule, corona radiata, and splenium of corpus callosum[] The neurological disease complex associated with virus infection occurs in a large proportion of infected patients and is commonly referred to as HIV-1 associated dementia[] Infection of the nervous system by HIV-1 commonly causes a broad range of cognitive, behavioral, and motor abnormalities called, in its most severe form, HIV-1-associated dementia[]

  • Dementia

    It may be particularly related to frontal deep white matter lesions. 16 Cognitive and behavioral changes in SVD are due to disruption of the frontal cortico-subcortical circuit[] […] as a public health priority; increasing awareness of dementia and establishing dementia-friendly initiatives; reducing the risk of dementia; diagnosis, treatment and care[] Memory loss is a common symptom of dementia. However, memory loss by itself does not mean you have dementia.[]

  • Toxic Encephalopathy

    white matter changes may be seen, with the appearance of hyperintensity on T2 sequences in the region of internal capsule, corona radiata, and splenium of corpus callosum[] , and alcoholic dementia.[] What Is Dementia From Toxic Substances?[]

  • Alzheimer Disease

    […] to developing dementia.[] Article First Online: 26 April 2007 Abstract The incidence and prevalence of dementia are increasing. Dementia is a major cause of disability.[] , primary progressive aphasia, semantic dementia, Lewy body dementia, subcortical dementia, and vascular dementia.[]

    Missing: Deep White Matter Changes
  • Traumatic Brain Injury

    We report the clinical, neuroimaging, and neuropathologic characteristics of 2 patients who developed early onset dementia after a moderate-severe traumatic brain injury ([] KEYWORDS: Dementia; Lazaroids; Oxidative stress; Traumatic brain injury; Vitamin E; α-Tocopherol[] Dementia is commonly seen as a problem of the elderly.[]

    Missing: Deep White Matter Changes
  • Hyponatremia

    In the brain MRI, millimeter-sized chronic microangiopathic ischemic signal changes were observed in the periventricular deep white matter; no mass image was seen in the pituitary[] Independent of adjusting factors, hyponatremia patients had 2.36-fold higher chances of suffering dementia, including Alzheimer's disease (AD) and non-AD dementia, than the[] Stroke is notorious for doubling the risk of suffering dementia (post-stroke dementia), including both AD and non-AD dementia[ 37 ].[]

  • Meningoencephalitis

    Nevertheless, autopsy of the patient revealed frank ischemic changes (subacute infarcts) in the deep hemispheric white matter ( Fig 3 G ).[] We illustrated a 53-year-old man diagnosed with dementia. Neuroimaging and cerebrospinal fluid studies disclosed meningoencephalitis.[] HIV-associated dementia is the principal CNS manifestation of chronic HIV infection.[]

  • Wernicke Encephalopathy

    WE can mimic rapidly progressive dementia syndromes, such as Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease (CJD).[] Pellagra causes dementia, diarrhoea, or dermatitis, and can mimic non-specific erythaema in alcoholics.[] , Wernicke's dementia and Wernicke's disease.[]

    Missing: Deep White Matter Changes
  • Hydrocephalus

    Treatment Normal pressure hydrocephalus is one of the few causes of dementia that can be controlled or reversed with treatment.[] In some instances of NPH, dementia can be reversed by shunt placement.[] Mild dementia that involves loss of interest in daily activities, forgetfulness, difficulty completing routine tasks and short-term memory loss.[]

    Missing: Deep White Matter Changes

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