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15 Possible Causes for Dissociative Amnesia, Frontal Headache

  • Hysterical Neurosis

    To capture the outliers, one must turn to another category of the DSM-IV, the dissociative disorders (see Box 1 ) — specifically, dissociative amnesia.[] Dissociative amnesia Dissociative amnesia is characterized by an inability to recall important personal information that often is associated with stress or trauma.[] ) F44.0 Dissociative amnesia F44.1 Dissociative fugue Inclusion term(s): Dissociative amnesia with dissociative fugue F44.2 Dissociative stupor F44.4 Conversion disorder[]

  • Conversion Disorder

    headache.[] […] trauma, unlike patients with dissociative amnesia, who have anterograde amnesia.[] Convert to ICD-10-CM : 300.12 converts directly to: 2015/16 ICD-10-CM F44.0 Dissociative amnesia Approximate Synonyms Amnesia, dissociative Amnesia, psychogenic Psychogenic[]

  • Psychosomatic Disorder

    Cephalalgia 4:237–244 View Article Google Scholar Mesulam MM (1986) Frontal cortex and behavior.[] We observed memory loss, PNES (psychogenic non–epileptic seizure), dissociative amnesia, hyperventilation, opsoclonus, epilepsy, or autonomic symptoms amongst our patients[] Headache 25:296–301 View Article PubMed Google Scholar Guidetti V, Ottaviano S (1984) Headache risk symptoms in the first six months of life.[]

  • Nitrous Oxide

    They tend to induce a state known as dissociative anesthesia, marked by catalepsy, amnesia, and analgesia, while side effects can include hallucinations, nightmares, and confusion[] In anesthetic practice, high plasma and brain concentrations of ketamine result in dissociative anesthesia, amnesia, a rise in arterial pressure, increased heart rate and[]

  • Trichotillomania

    The frontal scalp and vertex were the most common sites affected.[] Hypnosis is used to treat amnesia and identity disturbances that occur in dissociative disorders.[] Associated findings included nail-biting in 2 cases, “picking” of the skin in 1 case, and headaches in another case.[]

  • Postictal State

    ., M.D. [1] Overview The postictal state is the altered state of consciousness that a person enters after experiencing an epileptic seizure, such as those occurring with frontal[] In addition, while the case presented here has some qualities of Dissociative Fugue, such as unexpected travel away from home, the patient was without amnesia or identity[] […] usually lasts between 5 and 30 minutes, but sometimes longer in the case of larger or more severe seizures and is characterized by drowsiness, confusion, nausea, hypertension, headache[]

  • Varicella-Zoster Virus Encephalitis

    Case report A 32-year-old male presented with headache, vomiting, fever, and focal seizures involving the right upper limb of 1-week duration.[] Leng NR, Parkin AJ (1988) Double dissociation of frontal dysfunction in organic amnesia. Br J Clin Psychol 27:359–362 CrossRef Google Scholar 30.[] HSV could enter into the brain by reactivation of the viral genome in the trigeminal ganglion with axonal spread via the trigeminal nerve into the temporal and frontal lobes[]

  • Episodic Ataxia

    Questions about Patient History that May Lead to an Etiology of Ataxia History Potential Etiology Localization of Disease Headache Basilar migraine Brain stem Frontal/temporal[] More severe dissociative states are seen in dissociative disorders and may include depersonalization and amnesia.[] If a coping response to stress, the dissociative state may be preceded by a phase where anxiety symptoms (e.g. hyperventilation) are apparent.[]

  • Congenital Trigeminal Anesthesia

    Supraorbital neuralgia can be mistaken for frontal sinusitis. [11] The proposed treatment is an injection of 2 ml of 2% lidocaine, 1:60,000 adrenalin in the supraorbital canal[] […] anesthesia A type of anesthesia marked by catalepsy, amnesia, and marked analgesia.[] […] poor-fitting eyeglasses, [12] presenting as a more midline forehead pain. [10] Entrapments of first division of the trigeminal nerve can cause unilateral or bilateral throbbing headaches[]

  • Deafness-Small Bowel Diverticulosis-Neuropathy Syndrome

    TENSION HEADACHE: Usually is frontal or occipital. Tends to be recurrent. CLUSTER HEADACHE: In males, occurring at night, 2-3 hours after falling asleep.[] amnesia Dissociative hysteria Dissociative fugue Dissociative identity disorder Distal arthrogryposis Moore Weaver type Distal myopathy Markesbery-Griggs type Distal myopathy[] Return to top CHAPTER 10: NEUROLOGICAL NEUROLOGIC SYMPTOMS: HEADACHE : MIGRAINE HEADACHE: Often preceded by aura, and associated with weakness, numbness, and paresthesias.[]

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