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224 Possible Causes for Dysphasia, Generalized Motor Seizure

  • Alzheimer Disease

    Sheffield Test for Acquired Language Disorders (STALD) [ 32 ]: Developed as a nonspecialist clinical aid to help identify dysphasia.[] Language In the Ballard The DART‐AD Trial for the STALD, assessing dysphasia, there was no significant difference between the continue treatment and placebo groups. 3.[]

  • Stroke

    Thrombolysis treatment resulted in excellent improvement of both his dysphasia and weakness from the left cerebral ischaemic stroke and reperfusion of the ischaemic bowel,[] ., face drooping, hemiparesis/hemiplegia, inability to lift ipsilateral arm or abnormal gait Contralateral sensory loss Contralateral homonymous hemianopia Dysphasia Dysphagia[] Dysphasia.[]

  • MELAS Syndrome

    MELAS patients generally suffer from prolonged focal seizures that may lead to status epilepticus, but generalized seizures may also occur.[] Unfortunately he exhibits significant residual dysphasia and reduced cognition and is unable to continue at mainstream school.[] On discharge she had a left homonymous hemianopia, dysphasia, left-sided hemi-neglect and ataxia.[]

  • Dementia

    Language In the Ballard The DART‐AD Trial for the STALD, assessing dysphasia, there was no significant difference between the continue treatment and placebo groups. 3.[]

  • Subarachnoid Hemorrhage

    Mood at nine months was strongly predicted by prior mental health problems, poor physical health, dysphasia, and impaired prose recall at three months.[] Other symptoms may include nausea, vomiting, impaired consciousness, nuchal rigidity, orbital pain, focal neurologic deficits, dysphasia, lightheadedness, and dizziness.[] 18 Other symptoms that accompany SAH include neck pain and nuchal rigidity, orbital pain, changes in vision, cranial nerve palsies, ptosis, motor or sensory disturbance, dysphasia[]

  • Rolandic Epilepsy

    Common features include oropharyngeal somatosensory symptoms, facial motor seizures during drowsiness, and brief nocturnal generalized tonic-clonic seizures.[] KEYWORDS: CELF-4NL; Developmental dysphasia; Language impairment; Language profile; Rolandic epilepsy; Specific language impairment[] Seizures usually occur infrequently as generalized nocturnal seizures characterized by a variety of minor tonic-clonic movements, often affecting only one side of the face[]

  • Brain Neoplasm

    Focal motor or sensory deficits, including gait disturbance Suspicious headache Signs of elevated ICP (eg, papilledema) Generally, CT is the imaging modality of choice for[] He had minimal dysphasia, but neurologic examination was otherwise normal.[] […] metabolic panel Obtain neuroimaging studies in patients with symptoms suggestive of an intracranial neoplasm, such as the following: Acute mental status changes New-onset seizures[]

  • Temporal Lobe Tumor

    General symptoms include: Headaches, which may be severe and worsen with activity or in the early morning Seizures.[] People with a temporal lobe brain tumor may experience speech problems, or dysphasia. Dysphasia is a complete or partial impairment in a person’s ability to communicate.[] Impairment of consciousness and apprehension together with dysphasia occurred.[]

  • Astrocytoma of the Brain

    Common symptoms include: headaches seizures sensory (touch) and motor (movement control) loss deep venous thrombosis (dvt, or blood clot) hearing loss vision loss fatigue[] Surgery, radiation, chemotherapy, and other treatments all have the potential to generate new symptoms as they work to reduce the impact of the tumour.[]

  • Brain Contusion

    Seizures, frequently focal motor or focal with secondary generalization, occur in the first week after nonmissile trauma in approximately 5% of patients, but they herald chronic[] Seizures appearing weeks to years following injury are much more likely to represent a chronic and recurring disorder.[]

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