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210 Possible Causes for Dysphasia and Aphasia, Progressive Disease

  • Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis

    The majority of patients starts with relapsing remitting (RR) disease; approximately 50-60% of these patients progress to secondary progressive (SP) disease.[] METHODS: A systematic literature research was performed to identify predictors for disease progression in PPMS.[] Only about 15% of the patients develop a progressive disease course from onset, termed primary progressive multiple sclerosis (PPMS); the underlying pathogenic mechanisms[]

  • Alzheimer Disease

    BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVE: Semantic memory measures may be useful in tracking and predicting progression of Alzheimer disease.[] Alzheimer’s is a progressive disease. This means that gradually, over time, more parts of the brain are damaged.[] There are some drug treatments for Alzheimer’s disease that can help boost the levels of some chemical messengers in the brain. This can help with some of the symptoms.[]

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    The disease course of progressive MS is characterised by the build-up of neurologic disability (the loss of some bodily or mental functions) with or without relapses.[] […] may occur in the absence of inflammation, particularly in patients with progressive disease.[] […] the multiple sclerosis diagnostic workup to demonstrate dissemination of lesions in time, to clarify the use of spinal cord lesions, and to simplify diagnosis of primary progressive[]

  • Acute Alcohol Intoxication

    Untreated, the disease can rapidly progress to gallbladder gangrene and perforation, leading to sepsis, shock, and peritonitis; mortality approaches 65%.[] (75 mg) may substantially decrease the rate of progression to acute cholecystitis in patients with symptomatic gall stones.11 Because of the risk of superimposed infection[] The prokinetic action of indometacin will also improve postprandial emptying of the gall bladder in patients with gallbladder disease.10 A single intramuscular dose of diclofenac[]

  • Progressive Bulbar Palsy

    The patient presented with Broca’s aphasia along with typical symptoms of PBP, including dysarthria, dysphasia, and mild quadriparesis.[] […] bulbar palsy. ( 8270924 ) Chancellor A.M....Swingler R.J. 1993 8 Progressive bulbar palsy: a case report of a type of motor neuron disease presenting with oral symptoms.[] A 74-year-old right-handed man visited the rehabilitation department of a university hospital for evaluation of language disturbance and dysphasia.[]

  • Dementia

    The symptoms and progression of the disease depend on the type of dementia a person has.[] An assisted living facility or nursing home may be necessary as the disease progresses.[] Dementia due to infections and drug side effects can often be reversed, but that caused by progressive diseases usually cannot. Who Gets Dementia?[]

  • Young-Onset Parkinson Disease

    SPECIFIEKE TAALSTOORNIS SPECIFIC LANGUAGE IMPAIRMENT SLI Zie ook: COMMUNICATION DISORDERS Zie ook: AFASIE APHASIA Dysfasie Specific Language Impairment (SLI) Dysfasie - Afasie[] YOPD has a slower disease progression and a greater incidence and earlier appearance of levodopa-induced motor complications; namely, motor fluctuations and dyskinesias.[] Parkinson’s treatment aims to slow the disease’s progression.[]

  • CADASIL Syndrome

    This unrelentlessly progressive disease affects many hundreds of families all over the world but is not well studied in Brazil.[] […] or disease progression are not well understood.[] […] debilitating disease; The progress, severity and specific symptoms are variable from person to person and can include migraines, headaches, small strokes, strokes, gait problems[]

  • Receptive Aphasia

    R47.0 Dysphasia and aphasia R47.01 Aphasia R47.02 Dysphasia R47.1 Dysarthria and anarthria R47.8 Other speech disturbances R47.81 Slurred speech R47.82 Fluency disorder in[] A dysarthria may arise suddenly (for example, after a stroke), or gradually, in the case of a progressive disease.[] Aphasia usually occurs suddenly, often following a stroke or head injury, but it may also develop slowly, as the result of a brain tumor or a progressive neurological disease[]

  • Cerebral Thrombosis

    Early cerebritis, which was elegantly demonstrated on histopathology in this case, is an uncommon diagnosis as patients typically present later with progressive disease and[] disease and signs and symptoms reflective of an underlying brain abscess.[] […] case was particularly noteworthy given the elegant findings of early cerebritis on histopathology, which is an uncommon diagnosis as patients typically present later with progressive[]

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