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3,531 Possible Causes for Fecal Incontinence, Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia, Hallucinations

  • Alzheimer Disease

    dementia, primary progressive aphasia, semantic dementia, Lewy body dementia, subcortical dementia, and vascular dementia.[] Variance in the level of carer distress was accounted for by sleep disruptions, hallucinations and mood-related depressive features in patients and carer gender.[] […] verbal aggression, general emotional distress, restlessness, pacing, shredding paper or tissues, yelling); delusions (firmly held belief in things that are not real); or hallucinations[]

  • Dementia

    Experiences urinary and fecal incontinence. Average duration of this stage is 3.5 months to 9.5 months.[] dementia).[] Clinical predictors of PDD were visual hallucinations (odds ratio [OR] 21.3; 95% CI: 1.5 to 309.6) and male gender (OR 9.6; 95% CI: 1.3 to 71.4).[]

  • Acute Alcohol Intoxication

    Hallucinations are typically visual.[] Patients may also have alcohol withdrawal hallucinations, which can occur with or without vital sign derangements; the patient tends to have a clear sensorium during the hallucinations[] They may also develop seizures and auditory and visual hallucinations.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Epilepsy

    Bruno MK reported that the duration of attacks in his clinical criteria was short (less than one minute). 15 No unconsciousness or urinary and fecal incontinence were observed[] Wellcome L0074949.jpg 5,057 6,546;5.76メガバイト Hystero-Epilepsie; Hallucinations. Dedain. Planche XXXI.[] Wellcome L0074949.jpg 5.057x6.546; 5,76 MB Hystero-Epilepsie; Hallucinations. Dedain. Planche XXXI.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Organic Brain Syndrome

    Hallucinations were common in both delirious and non-delirious patients.[] As delirium improved, various other psychiatric symptoms, including hallucinations, agitation, hypoactivity, affective lability and insomnia, were noted.[] Symptoms of the disorder may induce a disturbance in sleep patterns, hallucinations, anxiety and may have other medical conditions that increase the symptoms.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Brain Neoplasm

    ; unilateral numbness (2.3%); personality problems (1.6%); diplopia (0.3%); and other symptoms (24.2%), such as anosmia, apraxia, cognitive delay, drowsiness, dysphagia, hallucinations[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Alcohol-induced Hypoglycemia

    This stage of withdrawal is marked by blood pressure spikes and hallucinations. Hallucinations tend to begin 12 to 24 hours after the person stops drinking.[] Hallucinations and hypoglycemia from ciprofloxacin 013004 Hallucinations from high emotion and hypoglycemia 013003 Hallucinations from morning sickness 012996 Hallucinations[] ., hours for hangover versus several days for withdrawal) and a lack of hallucinations and seizures in hangover. People experiencing a hangover feel ill and impaired.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Catatonia

    (if during excitement episodes needs acute psychiatric care) Freezing [ clarification needed ] Impulsivity Psychotic Sleep problems, reversal of day and night Urinary or fecal[] She also exhibited olfactory, auditory and visual hallucinations. An EEG demonstrated diffuse abnormal electrical activity, mainly on left temporal and frontal areas.[] She had symptoms of psychosis, including delusional thinking and auditory and visual hallucinations, and scored 11/23 on the Bush-Francis Catatonia Scale.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Cholinergic Crisis

    A startling episode with an inconsolable, hallucinating two year old highlights a rare ocular emergency.[] […] specific treatment) was reported in 173 cases, major morbidity (life-threatening) in 20, and one death were reported. [4] Patients with severe central manifestations (eg, hallucinations[] If the offending agent penetrates the blood brain barrier the victim will become agitated, could hallucinate, experience seizure, or if untreated, hastily decline into coma[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Vitamin B12 Deficiency

    Unsteady or abnormal gait Balance problems Difficulty ambulating Dizziness Tremor Restless legs Visual disturbances Forgetfulness, memory loss Dementia Impotence Urinary or fecal[] Mood was depressive and hallucinations were noted. Laboratory analyses were normal, except for a low vitamin B(12) level ( 150 pg mL(-1)).[] incontinence Myeloneuropathy (combined myelopathy and neuropathy) Let us now consider these manifestations in more detail.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia

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