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18 Possible Causes for Delirium, Intracranial Hypertension, Projectile Vomiting

  • Brain Abscess

    Brain abscesses frequently cause symptoms such as seizures, delirium, paresis and sensory deficits that could reflect brain edema, increased intracranial pressure, or tissue[] The patient developed a brain abscess and a subdural collection with severe intracranial hypertension of fatal evolution.[] Other symptoms in your child can include: projectile vomiting high-pitched crying spasticity in the limbs Many of these symptoms closely resemble other diseases or health[]

  • Meningitis

    Symptoms Symptoms include an intense headache, fever, nausea and stiff neck, sometimes accompanied by a rash; delirium and coma can occur in severe cases.[] Cerebrospinal fluid analysis revealed a high opening pressure but no biochemical parameters to suggest TBM, hence she was treated as idiopathic intracranial hypertension.[] We present a case of a 23-year-old woman with a 2-week history nocturnal fever, vertigo, headache and projectile vomiting.[]

  • Epidural Hematoma

    Other symptoms of increased ICP include headache, severe nausea and projectile vomiting.[] General examination revealed severe headache, no motor or sensory disturbances, and no clinical signs of intracranial hypertension.[] There is only limited space in the skull; the hematoma causes intracranial hypertension and brain compression.[]

  • Vomiting

    He shows signs of severe dehydration , like sunken eyes, cold, splotchy hands and feet, excessive sleepiness, fussiness, or lightheadedness, dizziness, or delirium.[] hypertension and hydrocephalusMetabolic disturbances (these may irritate both the stomach and the parts of the brain that coordinate vomiting): Hypercalcemia (high calcium[] Called also emesis and regurgitation. cyclic vomiting recurring attacks of vomiting. dry vomiting attempts at vomiting, with the ejection of nothing but gas. projectile vomiting[]

  • Psychogenic Polydipsia

    One episode of severe acute hyponatraemia with delirium led to anterior compartment syndrome in both legs.[] hypertension, and acclimatization.[] […] type vomiting, malnutrition and, in one case, cardiomegaly and edema.[]

  • Hydrocephalus

    […] brain calomel cerebellum cerebral character chronic circumstances cold coma commencement congestion conjunctiva connected constitution convulsions cornea cranium cure degree delirium[] Infants commonly present with progressive macrocephaly whereas children older than 2 years generally present with signs and symptoms of intracranial hypertension.[] vomiting Seizures Sleepiness or lack of alertness Very noticeable scalp veins In older children, headaches and visual changes may be seen.[]

  • Meningeal Tuberculosis

    Stage II During this stage, patients might experience altered consciousness without any delirium or coma, although some minor focal neurological symptoms might be present.[] With progression of the disease patient may present with other classical symptoms of TB meningitis such as fever, projectile vomiting, severe headache, neck rigidity, sensitivity[]

  • Cerebral Angiitis

    On the fourth day of his hospitalization, the patient was consulted to the Neurology department because of sleeplessness and agitation, with the early diagnosis of delirium[] Provisional clinical diagnosis was benign intracranial hypertension. Gradually the patient developed florid papilloedema and pyramidal signs.[] vomiting, which partially relieved her symptoms, and diplopia of seven months’ duration.[]

  • Meningococcal Meningitis

    Within hours of the first symptoms, the disease can progress to delirium, coma, or convulsions and invade the bloodstream, setting off a bodywide infection that attacks organs[] Projectile vomiting is often observed. About 40% of them develop focal onset seizures during the initial stages.[] […] flu-like symptoms such as headache, nausea and vomiting.5 Later symptoms may include drowsiness, difficulty breathing, neck stiffness, sensitivity to light, rash, confusion, or delirium[]

  • CAMFAK Syndrome

    […] feet, myalgia, severe hyperesthesia of the skin. 12 12 Severe hemorrhagic measles (black measles) : Rare with sudden onset of hyperpyrexia (40.6 – 41.1 o C), convulsion, delirium[] hypertension ( Hydrocephalus / NPH, Idiopathic intracranial hypertension ) · Cerebral edema · Intracranial hypotension Other Brain herniation · Reye's · Hepatic encephalopathy[] vomiting Rapid neurologic deterioration Sudanophilic leukodystrophy Diffuse cerebral sclerosis Degeneration of anterior horn cells Oral cleft EMG: neuropathic changes Single[]

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