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373 Possible Causes for Dysphasia and Aphasia, Rapid Progression to Disability

  • Alzheimer Disease

    Our findings may reflect the presence of greater comorbidity leading to earlier death among men than among women with AD, 57 or a more rapid progression of AD in women. 58[] - 61 The inherent survival advantage of women in general may lead women to live longer, tolerating greater disability, than men.[]

  • Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis

    Although progression is more rapid, age-related disability milestones are identical to relapsing-onset disease.[] A previous analysis of the British Columbia MS database challenged the view that disability progression is rapid in PPMS, but identified few predictors of disease progression[] , for which prognosis is considered as poor due to the relatively rapid development of advanced disability as compared with RRMS.[]

  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    Rapid recognition and response is essential to reduce the risk of disability and death. 4,8,10 As the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association (AHA/ASA) points[] […] similar episodes, and absence of nonspecific symptoms such as gastrointestinal distress, chest pain, or shortness of breath. 1 No one can predict which TIAs are likely to progress[]

  • Multiple Sclerosis

    progression of disability, more frequent relapses, and worse postrelapse recoveries.[] Multiple Sclerosis have a higher incidence of spinal cord lesion and exhibit much more rapid development of disability than those with other forms of the disease 1 in every[] Relapses are associated with more rapid disability progression in SPMS but tend to occur in those at younger ages (younger than 55 years) and earlier in the disease course[]

  • CADASIL Syndrome

    Most patients with worsening disability in this cohort had experienced a new stroke, indicating that recurrent stroke is a major determinant of disability progression in CADASIL[] […] varied greatly among subjects and that some patients showed a marked and rapid deterioration, whereas others remained stable or even improved.[] In a recent study, Peters and colleagues (30) prospectively followed eighty CADASIL subjects for a mean period of about two years and observed that the extent and mode of progression[]

  • Acute Alcohol Intoxication

    While uncommon, ingestion of ethanol-based hand sanitizers by children may be associated with significant intoxication. We report the case of a 7-year-old with acute alcohol intoxication following hand sanitizer ingestion. Alcohol elimination in this patient followed zero-order kinetics with a clearance rate of 22.5[…][]

    Missing: Rapid Progression to Disability
  • 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[] In particular, dysphasia and aphasia are used interchangeably, with aphasia in more common use. Dysphasia can be receptive or expressive.[] […] or aphasia, expressive type Type 1 Excludes mixed receptive-expressive language disorder ( F80.2 ) dysphasia and aphasia NOS ( R47.- ) Type 2 Excludes acquired aphasia with[]

    Missing: Rapid Progression to Disability
  • Stroke

    This is called aphasia and is sometimes also known as dysphasia.[] This is called aphasia, or dysphasia, when it's caused by injury to the parts of the brain responsible for language.[] 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.[]

    Missing: Rapid Progression to Disability
  • 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[…][]

    Missing: Rapid Progression to Disability
  • Migraine

    Neurology. 2012 Apr 24; 78(17): 1337–1345. Report of the Quality Standards Subcommittee of the American Academy of Neurology and the American Headache Society S.D. Silberstein, MD, FACP, S. Holland, PhD, F. Freitag, DO, D.W. Dodick, MD, C. Argoff, MD, and E. Ashman, MD This article has been cited by other articles in[…][]

    Missing: Rapid Progression to Disability

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