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260 Possible Causes for Dysphasia and Aphasia, Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia

  • Alzheimer Disease

    dementia, primary progressive aphasia, semantic dementia, Lewy body dementia, subcortical dementia, and vascular dementia.[oadoi.org] […] the memory profile and indicate the underlying pathology, the assessment of other cognitive functions, and the neuropsychological patterns of typical Alzheimer’s disease, frontotemporal[oadoi.org]

  • Dementia

    dementia).[patient.info] Frontotemporal dementia (less than 5%). Specific degeneration/atrophy of the frontal and temporal lobes of the brain.[patient.info] Brain damage due to cerebrovascular disease: either major stroke, multiple smaller unrecognised strokes (multi-infarct) or chronic changes in smaller vessels (subcortical[patient.info]

  • Acute Alcohol Intoxication

    The signs and symptoms of acute alcohol intoxication resemble those of vertebrobasilar stroke. Due to their shared symptoms including double vision, nystagmus, dysarthria, and ataxia, the differential diagnosis of alcohol intoxication and vertebrobasilar stroke may pose a challenge. Moreover, if alcohol intoxication[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Aphasia

    Aphasia and dysphasia Individuals who struggle with aphasia and dysphasia can exhibit a range of language related symptoms and no two cases will be exactly alike.[readandspell.com] Cycyk and Heather Harris Wright, Frontotemporal dementia: Its definition, differential diagnosis, and management, Aphasiology, 22, 4, (422), (2008).[doi.org] This is what aphasia sufferers experience daily. Aphasia and dysphasia: Key differences Let’s take a look at the differences between aphasia and dysphasia.[belmarrahealth.com]

  • Neuroferritinopathy

    J Neurol. 2015 Oct;262(10):2232-40. doi: 10.1007/s00415-015-7832-2. Epub 2015 Jul 4. Keogh MJ 1 , Aribisala BS 2 , He J 2 , Tulip E 3 , Butteriss D 4 , Morris C 5 , Gorman G 6 , Horvath R 7 , Chinnery PF 7, 6 , Blamire AM 8 . Author information 1 Institute of Genetic Medicine, Newcastle University, Central Parkway,[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Dysphasia and Aphasia
  • Stroke

    This is called aphasia and is sometimes also known as dysphasia.[hse.ie] This is called aphasia, or dysphasia, when it's caused by injury to the parts of the brain responsible for language.[nhsinform.scot] Aphasia can be caused by damage to the parts of the brain that are responsible for language, or be due to the muscles that are involved in speech being affected.[hse.ie]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Cerebral Thrombosis

    INTRODUCTION: The propositus - a two-week-old boy - was transferred to our university hospital for investigation of increased head circumference and full fontanel. On ultrasound, thrombosis of the right internal cerebral vein and intraventricular haemorrhage was diagnosed, confirmed by MRI. Family history revealed[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Migraine

    Abstract Earlier studies have raised the issue that Asians have a much lower migraine prevalence than Westerners. This article reviews the recent epidemiologic studies of headache in Asia using International Headache Society (IHS) classification criteria. Except for the Korean study and the first Hong Kong study[…][doi.org]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    A transient ischemic attack (TIA) is a brief episode of neurological dysfunction caused by loss of blood flow (ischemia) in the brain, spinal cord, or retina, without tissue death (infarction). TIAs have the same underlying mechanism as ischemic strokes. Both are caused by a disruption in blood flow to the brain, or[…][en.wikipedia.org]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Occipital Lobe Tumor

    Fluent (Wernicke’s) dysphasia sometimes gives rise to exuberant “jargon” aphasia or “word salad” which can be mistaken for the product of psychiatric thought disorder.[jnnp.bmj.com] The aim of our study was to test the hypothesis that dilatation of VRS is associated with subcortical vascular dementia.[ajnr.org] It emerged that the patient had a long history of complex partial seizures, with fluent dysphasia occurring post-ictally.[jnnp.bmj.com]

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