Create issue ticket

138 Possible Causes for Facial Grimacing, Seizure, Slow Speech

  • Wilson Disease

    Neurologic – the patient may present with slurred or slowed speech, tremors, dystonia, and dysphagia. Motor strength is not affected, nor are there sensory defects.[] His WD was in a state of remission when he developed the seizure disorder. On endoscopic cyst fenestration, he was relieved of the seizure.[] […] movements Slurred or slow speech, excessive saliva, decreased or slow facial expressions (mask-like facies) Emotional or behavioural changes Confusion, delirium or dementia[]

  • Hallervorden-Spatz Syndrome

    These abnormalities progressed over the years with slowing of voluntary movements, rigidity of limbs and dystonic posturing. Speech was slurred.[] The patient presented with a slowly progressive illness with seizures, extrapyramidal symptoms, cerebellar ataxia, dementia, spasticity, myoclonic movements and a severe demyelinating[] grimacing painful muscle spasms HSD is a genetic disease.[]

  • Huntington's Disease

    speech or difficulty swallowing Slowed thinking and reaction time, difficulty planning and organizing, inflexible thinking, poor decision making skills or problems with short-term[] We diagnosed psychogenic non-epileptic seizures.[] grimaces.[]

  • Chorea Gravidarum

    […] or abnormal eye movements Irregular gait and abnormal posture and balance Difficulty with speech or swallowing Cognitive impairments are also a component of Huntington’s[] Click Your Answer Below Myoclonic seizures Chorea gravidarum Huntington chorea Essential tremor Would you like to access teaching points and more information on this topic[] grimaces.[]

  • Senile Chorea

    Modest improvements were seen in symptoms including: motor coordination, speech intelligibility and vocal intensity, bradykinesia (slow movement), emotional functions, activities[] A seizure may start as a complex partial seizure and secondarily progress into a generalized seizure.[] The symptoms vary in severity--from mild cases in which there is restlessness, facial grimacing, and a slight degree of incoordination of movements, to severe cases involving[]

  • Binswanger Disease

    Other prominent features of the disease include urinary incontinence, difficulty walking, clumsiness, slowness of conduct, lack of facial expression, and speech difficulty[] Clinton suffers from “Dementia, Seizures and Black-outs.” In fact, the Doctor made note that Clinton’s conditions are “considerably worse” than in 2013.[] grimacing single fiber electromyography electrodiagnostic test in which potentials of muscle fibers innervated by a single axon are recorded; normal response is for fibers[]

  • Rolandic Epilepsy

    Does she have absent or delayed speech? Is her growth rate normal, accelerated or slowed? Does your daughter have any skeletal malformations?[] Therapy is often unnecessary and seizures spontaneously end at puberty.[] The EEG feature of sharp-slow waves originating from the rolandic region is the unifying feature.[]

  • Anti-NMDA Receptor Encephalitis

    Responses to immunotherapy were slow and variable. Overall, 74% had full or substantial recovery after immunotherapy or tumor removal.[] 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[]

  • 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.[] A characteristic facial grimace (risus sardonicus) and arching of the back (opisthotonus) occur when the disease is severe.[]

  • Cerebral Palsy

    Do not mistake slow, slurred or halting speech as an indication of someones' intelligence.[] Treatment may include physical and occupational therapy, speech therapy, drugs to control seizures, relax muscle spasms, and alleviate pain; surgery to correct anatomical[] grimacing, and inarticulate speech (dysarthria)—all of which increase under stress or excitement.[]

Similar symptoms