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135 Possible Causes for Difficulty Concentrating, Nocturnal Awakening, Weight Gain

  • Depression

    Winter depression, typically accompanied by social withdrawal, increased sleep, and weight gain, predictably returns every year in seasonal affective disorder.[] concentrating, remembering details, and making decisions Feelings of worthlessness, hopelessness or guilt Persistent physical symptoms such as headaches, digestive problems[] Appetite or weight changes. Significant weight loss or weight gain—a change of more than 5% of body weight in a month. Sleep changes.[]

  • Sleep Apnea

    awakenings or a long nighttime awakening (30 min or more) or early morning awakening (30 min or more before the usual time) at least 3 /week], or non-restorative sleep, for[] Observational studies showed that lack of sleep is correlated with weight gain and an increased risk of obesity; this relationship was confirmed by mutually reinforcing pathophysiological[] As a consequence, the respiratory symptoms, the frequent episodes of daytime snoozing and the concentration difficulties at work place diminished considerably.[]

  • Anxiety Disorder

    Symptoms include excessive anxiety or worry, restlessness, fatigue, difficulty concentrating, and irritability.[] The NNTHs for discontinuation due to adverse events, somnolence, sedation, 7% weight gain, and akathisia relative to placebo were estimated with 95% confidence intervals to[] The person has difficulty controlling the anxiety, which is associated with the following: restlessness, feeling “keyed up” or on edge; being easily fatigued; difficulty concentrating[]

  • Menopause

    awakenings).[] Other physical changes Many women report some degree of weight gain along with menopause.[] Difficulty concentrating .[]

  • Obstructive Sleep Apnea

    In adults, the most common symptoms are snoring, witnessed breathing cessations during sleep, excessive sleepiness, awakening headaches, nocturnal awakenings, and (less commonly[] We report a patient with anti-muscle kinase receptor MG with severe OSA and hypoventilation that resolved upon successful treatment of MG despite a 60-lb weight gain.[] They may have difficulty concentrating and find themselves falling asleep at work, while watching TV or even when driving.[]

  • Endogenous Depression

    Anticholinergic effects, weight gain and orthostatic hypotension were more frequent in the clomipramine group. No biological treatment-related changes were observed.[] concentrating, and irritability.[] TCAs may cause drowsiness, dizziness, and weight gain. Carefully read the information provided by the pharmacy and speak to your doctor if you have any concerns.[]

  • Congestive Heart Failure

    While at rest With activity or exertion While lying flat (orthopnea) While awakening the person from sleep (paroxysmal nocturnal dyspnea); or Due to fluid (water, mainly)[] […] pound of weight gain.[] concentrating or decreased alertness Sudden, severe shortness of breath and coughing up pink, foamy mucus Chest pain if your heart failure is caused by a heart attack When[]

  • Dementia

    […] with: actigraphy follow‐up: 2 weeks The mean number of nocturnal awakenings in the placebo group was 26 The number of nocturnal awakenings was, on average, 3.71 fewer in[] Mirtazapine is likely to cause weight gain or increased appetite when used to treat depression, but there is little evidence to support its use to promote appetite and weight[] Early-stage Stage 4: Moderate Cognitive Decline This stage includes difficulty concentrating, decreased memory of recent events, and difficulties managing finances or traveling[]

  • Insomnia

    Thus, the presence of a long sleep latency, frequent nocturnal awakenings, or prolonged periods of wakefulness during the sleep period or even frequent transient arousals[] gain.[] […] falling or staying asleep Nonrestorative sleep—individuals feel that sleep is unrefreshing or of poor quality Daytime fatigue and/or sleepiness Difficulty concentrating and[]

  • Narcolepsy-Cataplexy Syndrome

    A subgroup of patients (about 1/3), especially among those with narcolepsy type 1, have disrupted nocturnal sleep with many short awakenings.[] Other, non specific, clinical signs include hypnagogic hallucinations, sleep paralysis, insomnia, hypnopompic hallucinations and weight gain.[] […] initiating or maintaining sleep, daytime sleepiness with inability to nap, daytime impairment (e.g., difficulty with memory, concentration, attention; worry about sleep;[]

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