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8,293 Possible Causes for Euphoric Mood, Schizophrenia (22% of Adults), Seizure

Did you mean: Euphoric Mood, Schizophrenia (22% of Adults, Seizure

  • Alcohol Abuse

    The symptoms associated with alcohol poisoning include but are not limited to irregular or slow breathing, low body temperature, paleness, and seizures.[] Heavy drinkers may experience tremors, panic attacks, confusion, hallucinations, and seizures.[] In severe cases, you could have a fever, seizures, or hallucinations. If you have any of these symptoms, your drinking may already be a cause for concern.[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Acute Amphetamine Intoxication

    Benzodiazepines are the preferred initial treatment for CNS excitation, seizures, tachycardia, and hypertension.[] […] threshold and altering thermoregulation. [29] Of all neuroleptic drugs, however, haloperidol rarely is associated with seizures (minimal effects on seizure threshold).[] […] agitation, panic states, paranoia, euphoria, hallucinations and psychosis, bruxism, hyper-reflexia, intracrebral haemorrhage , choreoathetoid movements, anorexia, delirium, seizures[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Temporal Lobe Epilepsy

    […] generalized seizures.[] moods, anxiety, anergia, insomnia, and pains.[] One predictor for seizure recurrence is the distribution of seizure onset and interictal epileptiform discharges (IED).[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Crack Ingestion

    Signs of intoxication were hypertension, tachycardia, hyperthermia, agitation, and generalized seizure activity.[] Seizures or convulsions. Unconsciousness. Heart attack. Stroke.[] If seizures have occurred, these should be addressed medically.[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Frontal Lobe Neoplasm

    […] of patients with seizures in general [4].[] Full ROM Active when possible Optimal cardiopulm func Eventual independent bed mobility, transfers, ADLs, and ambulation Headaches Vomiting Blurred vision Seizures[] This is called a focal motor seizure.[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium

    Withdrawal symptoms usually include tremulousness, psychotic and perceptual symptoms, seizures, and consciousness disturbance.[] Withdrawal seizures (can appear 24-48 hours after alcohol has stopped): [ 3, 6 ] These are generalised tonic-clonic seizures.[] In the ER, the patient developed seizure activity and was apparently treated with lorazepam, haloperidol, magnesium and fluids.[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Binswanger Disease

    Clinton suffers from “Dementia, Seizures and Black-outs.” In fact, the Doctor made note that Clinton’s conditions are “considerably worse” than in 2013.[] Abnormal electrical disturbances in the brain may cause seizures. Binswanger's symptoms may be elusive in both appearance and degree.[] […] hypertensive patients who show evidence of systematic vascular disease and who develop insidious fluctuating dementia with special involvement of memory, mood and cognition; seizures[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Hepatic Encephalopathy

    The 59-year-old patient had esophageal varices bleeding due to primary biliary cirrhosis (ammonium blood level: 140 mmoL/L) and presented with sensory Jacksonian seizures,[] 30 and 45 percent of people with cirrhosis will develop some signs of hepatic encephalopathy, whether it be mild forms of forgetfulness or more severe bouts of amnesia or seizures[] A CT scan of the brain may be required to exclude haemorrhage, and if seizure activity is suspected an electroencephalograph (EEG) study may be performed.[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Nicotine Poisoning

    All suffered medical complications including seizures (3 subjects), other central nervous system changes (8 subjects), cardiovascular effects (6 subjects), and respiratory[] Benzodiazepines are the class of drugs used in managing seizures.[] However, severely affected patients with prolonged seizures or respiratory failure may have ongoing impairments secondary to the hypoxia.[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Lysergic Acid Diethylamide Poisoning

    Ergotism can also present with convulsive symptoms leading to headache, paresthesias, seizures, and other central nervous system (CNS) effects, which are often preceded by[] (usually euphoric, sometimes depressive).[] Seizure - The likelihood is largely extrapolated from the seizures that have been reported from the use of LSD.[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)

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