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85 Possible Causes for Dissociative Amnesia, Syncope

  • Conversion Disorder

    Upon admission to the hospital, he developed syncopal-like episodes of unresponsiveness associated with body-wide jerking and stiffening as well as tachycardia and hypertension[] […] trauma, unlike patients with dissociative amnesia, who have anterograde amnesia.[] […] in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-IV-TR) describes neurological symptoms, including weakness, numbness and events resembling epilepsy or syncope[]

  • Hysterical Neurosis

    ., vaginismus with sexual desire, syncope with arousal, paralysis with anger).[] To capture the outliers, one must turn to another category of the DSM-IV, the dissociative disorders (see Box 1 ) — specifically, dissociative amnesia.[] For example, up to a quarter of patients with a diagnosis of epilepsy have other conditions, most commonly syncope. 49 In another study, 8% of patients with a diagnosis of[]

  • Anxiety Disorder

    2018 2019 Billable/Specific Code Applicable To Dhat syndrome Neurasthenia Occupational neurosis, including writer's cramp Psychasthenia Psychasthenic neurosis Psychogenic syncope[] , conversion and factitious disorders 300.10 Hysteria, unspecified convert 300.10 to ICD-10-CM 300.11 Conversion disorder convert 300.11 to ICD-10-CM 300.12 Dissociative amnesia[] […] convert 300.12 to ICD-10-CM 300.13 Dissociative fugue convert 300.13 to ICD-10-CM 300.14 Dissociative identity disorder convert 300.14 to ICD-10-CM 300.15 Dissociative disorder[]

  • Acute Anxiety

    amnesia).[] amnesia, which occurs when you cannot remember one or more important aspects of the traumatic event Reexperiencing the traumatic event You’ll persistently re-experience the[] […] of emotional responsiveness A reduction in awareness of his or her surroundings (e.g., “being in a daze”) Derealization Depersonalization Dissociative amnesia (i.e., inability[]

  • Hysteria

    Abstract We describe 10 students from a small rural secondary school with episodes resembling seizures or syncopal attacks.[] These types of disorders include dissociative fugue, dissociative identity disorder, and dissociative amnesia.[] […] group of paroxysms, attacks, and acute manifestations includes major hysterical attacks, such as prodrome, trance and epileptic states, minor hysterical attacks such as syncope[]

  • Ganser Syndrome

    […] and collapse 2016 2017 2018 2019 Billable/Specific Code Applicable To Blackout Fainting Vasovagal attack Type 1 Excludes cardiogenic shock ( R57.0 ) carotid sinus syncope[] We report a single case of "chameleon" syndrome that challenges the current international criteria for somatoform disorders, dissociative amnesia, and Ganser syndrome.[] Associated Features: The syndrome is commonly associated with: Dissociative Amnesia or Fugue. Hallucinations. Somatic Conversion. Possible Brain Injury.[]

  • Amnesia

    After syncope occurred twice within a short interval, electroencephalography revealed sharp waves from the bilateral frontal to parietal lobes, indicating a diagnosis of TEA[] Dissociative amnesia is probably underdetected.[] Questions such as why recovery from retrograde amnesia can occur in retrograde (dissociative) amnesia, and why long-term new learning of episodic-autobiographic episodes is[]

  • Dissociative Hysteria

    Cardiologist: Consultation is warranted if the patient has episodic alterations of consciousness due to concern over cardiogenic syncope.[] Dissociative Amnesia Dissociative amnesia is the most common Dissociative Disorder. There are several different types of amnesia, and many different causes.[] Dissociative amnesia Dissociative amnesia is characterized by an inability to recall important personal information that often is associated with stress or trauma.[]

  • Abdominal Epilepsy

    Nervous system manifestations included dizziness, headache, confusion, syncope and transient blindness.[] More severe dissociative states are seen in dissociative disorders and may include depersonalization and amnesia.[] Does this sound like a seizure disorder or just syncope as my current nuerologist says. Thanks in advance for the feedback![]

  • Transient Global Amnesia

    Some of these disorders are: Traumatic brain injury (TBI) Cerebrovascular accident Epilepsy Migraines Syncope and paroxysmal attacks What causes Transient Global Amnesia?[] Called also localized amnesia. continuous amnesia loss of memory for all events after a certain time, continuing up to and including the present. dissociative amnesia the[] Thrombosis of the basilar artery Cardioembolic stroke Complex partial seizures Frontal lobe epilepsy Lacunar syndromes Migraine variants Posterior cerebral artery stroke Syncope[]

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