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63 Possible Causes for Facial Grimacing, Generalized Motor Seizure, Seizure

  • Rolandic Epilepsy

    Common features include oropharyngeal somatosensory symptoms, facial motor seizures during drowsiness, and brief nocturnal generalized tonic-clonic seizures.[] Therapy is often unnecessary and seizures spontaneously end at puberty.[] 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[]

  • Wilson Disease

    His WD was in a state of remission when he developed the seizure disorder. On endoscopic cyst fenestration, he was relieved of the seizure.[] Patients with epileptic seizures were provided with seizure control medication (levetiracetam). Tremor did not need treatment.[] He was initially treated for attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder and a seizure disorder until brain imaging established the diagnosis of Wilson disease.[]

  • Anti-NMDA Receptor Encephalitis

    […] tonic-clonic seizures, partial motor seizures, severe general encephalopathy, PEG Unable to speak and follow commands for 2 months; episodes of “facial twitches” 6 F/24 Mature[] KEYWORDS: Anti-NMDA-R encephalitis; Dynamical causal modelling (DCM); EEG; Seizures[] Examination on the day of admission revealed an awake, alert, and interactive male with focal speech production difficulties, asymmetric facial grimace, hyperactive deep tendon[]

  • Hypoparathyroidism

    seizure.[] CASE REPORT A 52-year-old male patient visited our clinic with seizures.[] grimacing.[]

  • Phencyclidine Intoxication

    Motor signs included grand mal seizures, generalized rigidity, localized dystonias, catalepsy, and athetosis.[] A patient with PCP intoxication may exhibit motor disturbances such as facial grimacing, tremor, and catalepsy.[] Diazepam and phenytoin have been used to treat seizures.[]

  • Pallister W Syndrome

    Many children have three different types of seizure: myoclonic seizures (brief muscle jerks) in the upper body tonic clonic seizures absence seizures.[] At 34 years of age, she had severe intellectual disability and strabismus and made grimaces. Height and head circumference were normal.[] […] face, long fingers syndrome (disorder) {773551001, SNOMED-CT } Severe intellectual disability, short stature, behavioral abnormalities, facial dysmorphism syndrome (disorder[]

  • Tetanus

    The infant recovered, with no seizures by the 16th day from admission, and was off the ventilator by the 18th day.[] Tetanus was diagnosed on the basis of clinical course and symptoms such as trismus, facial grimacing, and stiffness of the masseter and neck muscles.[] , which may produce what looks like a sneer or grimace An arched back resulting from contraction of the back muscles Muscle spasms and muscle rigidity in the chest, abdomen[]

  • Black Widow Spider Bite

    In some instances, seizures and shock can develop. Symptoms peak two to three hours after onset but can last several days.[] Symptoms Flushed sweating face Contorted, Painful grimace Conjunctivitis Trismus of masseters Facial edema Neurologic Symptoms Headache (27%) Restlessness Paresthesia s Seizure[] […] a headache, which may be partially due to a change in blood pressure sweating weakness a fever In rare and extreme cases, black widow spider venom poisoning may lead to seizures[]

  • Japanese Encephalitis

    CONCLUSION: Seizure and behavioral abnormality are common features in HSE whereas focal reflex loss is commoner in JE.[] Figure 4 Facial grimacing in a Vietnamese boy with Japanese encephalitis. (T Solomon.)[] On the other hand, strong neurological symptoms such as seizure (5% vs. 73%, p   0.001) and altered consciousness (12% vs. 97%, p   0.001) were manifested primarily in the[]

  • Tetanus Neonatorum

    […] had to be differentiated between MSUD and other metabolic disorders and neonatal infections (especially neonatal tetanus because of severe opisthotonos) and generalized seizures[] […] grimacingFacial grimacing Muscle spasmMuscle spasm Poor suckPoor suck 16.[] Tetanus was frequently confused with neonatal seizures at time of presentation. All infants were delivered at home.[]

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