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18 Possible Causes for Dysgeusia, Onset at Age 5-10 Years, Psychosis

  • Polyarteritis Nodosa

    Kussmaul aphasia - mutism in psychosis.[] RESULTS: The median age of onset was 57.0 years. The 1-year survival rate was 100% (16/16) and the 5-year survival rate was 80.0% (8/10).[] The patient should also be monitored for: Headache Dementia Psychosis Encephalopathy Cerebrovascular events Peripheral neuropathy Prognosis Almost half will die within three[]

  • Parkinson's Disease

    Patients’ characteristics and the presence of psychosis Comparison of side of onset with presence of psychosis disclosed more patients with right sided onset of parkinsonian[] A fourth participant reported mild IRRs (dysgeusia and pruritus) with the first infusion that spontaneously resolved; the second and third infusions (no premedication) were[] The mean age of onset is around 60 years, although 510% of cases, classified as young onset PD, begin between the ages of 20 and 50.[]

  • Epilepsy

    BACKGROUND: Studies on electrophysiological characteristics of patients with epilepsy and concomitant psychosis are limited.[] […] of onset of 5–20 years (peak 10–16 years ) characterised by myoclonic seizures that most commonly occur soon after waking a very rare epilepsy syndrome with an age of onset[] Two individuals (B-III-4, A-III-3) had episodes of schizophreniform psychosis in their early to mid-20s that required hospitalization.[]

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    Psychosis None of the studies reported the absolute incidence of psychosis.[] Proportion with dysgeusia Comparison 17.[] Female sex, relapsing-remitting subtype, optic neuritis or sensory symptoms at onset, few attacks in the initial years and especially early age at onset, are associated with[]

  • Postictal State

    Impaired intellectual function and family history of psychosis predict a longer psychosis ( 17 ).[] Simple movements (eg, limb twitching, jacksonian march) Contralateral frontal lobe Head and eye deviation with posturing Supplementary motor cortex Abnormal taste sensation (dysgeusia[] While there is a variation in the age of onset of epilepsy, there is a trend toward later onset epilepsy and a duration of 5 to 10 years between the onset of chronic epilepsy[]

  • Chronic Daily Headaches

    […] dysfunction - eg, hunger headache, headache secondary to hypertension, headache associated with hypoxia, dialysis headache Secondary to psychiatric disorder - eg, somatisation, psychosis[] Treatment of Dysgeusia You may question whether my patient really had dysgeusia.[] Condition: migraine (therapy-resistant; 18 migraine with aura, 7 vasomotoric headache, 5 common migraine; 2 had additional cluster headache) Demographics: mean age 39 years[]

  • Anorexia

    In this report, we describe an adolescent female exposed to unknown illicit substances and sexual abuse who presented with psychosis, anorexia, seizures, and ataxia.[] KEYWORDS: Anorexia; Dysgeusia; History of neurology; Palaeopathology; St. Catherine of Siena[] Anorexia is the third most common chronic illness among adolescents The average age of onset for an eating disorder is 11-13 years old 5-10 million women and girls suffer[]

  • Cluster Headache

    Chemotherapeutic trials in psychosis. III. Addendum. 2-brom-d-lysergic acid diethylamide (BOL). Am J Psychiatry 1959 ; 116: 261 – 262.[] Dysgeusia has only rarely been reported as a side effect of lithium in other conditions and hyposmia has not previously been reported.[] Mean age at inclusion was 43.2   9.9 years (range: 23–64) and mean age at onset was 31.3   11.8 (range: 10–57).[]

  • Aphthous Stomatitis

    CNS lesions: meningoencephalitis, cerebral infarction, psychosis, cranial nerve palsies, cerebellar and spinal cord lesions, hemi- and quadriparesis.[] These effects included mild stomach upset or nausea, diarrhoea, sleeplessness and dysgeusia and/or dysosmia Van de Heyning 1978 Levamisole versus placebo See Analysis 1.7[] The age of onset for RAS is 10- 19 years.[]

  • Occipital Lobe Tumor

    The prevalence of schizophrenia-like psychosis (“inter-ictal psychosis”) is probably increased in patients with temporal lobe epilepsy.[] ., touch) that would not be expected to cause pain dysgeusia distorted taste perception dysgraphia a writing disability that results in incorrectly spelled or written words[] Myopathy Behavioral changes Visual blurring Tremor Insomnia Reduced taste and olfaction Cerebral atrophy Uncommon Neurological Complications of Dexamethasone, Continued Psychosis[]

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