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1,921 Possible Causes for Fecal Incontinence, Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia, Hypernatremia

  • Acute Gastroenteritis

    Results: AGE constituted 18% of the total admissions. 22% had Hyponatremia, 71.5% had Isonatremia and 6.5% had Hypernatremia.[] Diarrhea can have a profound effect on the quality of life because fecal incontinence is one of the leading factors for placing older adults in long term care facilities ([] Summary of results in patients with hypernatremia at baseline.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Acute Alcohol Intoxication

    Hypernatremia was present in five children.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Diarrhea

    Fecal incontinence is the inability to delay defecation in a controlled manner.[] Her hypernatremia was resistant to fluid management.[] CASE PRESENTATION: A 79-year-old female was admitted because of metabolic encephalopathy caused by dehydration and hypernatremia.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Dementia

    Experiences urinary and fecal incontinence. Average duration of this stage is 3.5 months to 9.5 months.[] […] electrical injuries, fat embolism, heatstroke, hypothermia Metabolic disorders Acid-base disturbances, fluid and electrolyte abnormalities (eg, dehydration, hypercalcemia, hypernatremia[] dementia).[]

  • Alzheimer Disease

    dementia, primary progressive aphasia, semantic dementia, Lewy body dementia, subcortical dementia, and vascular dementia.[] […] the memory profile and indicate the underlying pathology, the assessment of other cognitive functions, and the neuropsychological patterns of typical Alzheimer’s disease, frontotemporal[]

    Missing: Hypernatremia
  • Dehydration

    Incontinence —Loss of ability to control urination or to control bowel movements (fecal incontinence).[] We present the case of a full-term newborn who was fed solely breast milk and developed severe dehydration and hypernatremia.[] The English literature contains only a few reports of the cranial radiological findings in severe neonatal hypernatremia.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Spinal Stenosis

    A 74-year-old woman appeared with urinary retention and fecal incontinence for the previous 24 hours. Computed tomography scan showed spinal stenosis from L2 to L4.[] Typical mineralocorticoid side-effects are hypertension (abnormally high blood pressure), hypokalemia (low potassium levels in the blood), hypernatremia (high sodium levels[] , fecal incontinence, muscle wasting, sensory deficits, and reflex abnormalities.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Rectal Prolapse

    The role of internal rectal prolapse in the origin of fecal incontinence remains to be defined.[] Abnormalities in serum electrolytes (hyperkalemia, hypernatremia, etc) indicate renal insufficiency and would predict an increased rate of postoperative complications [2].[] Abstract BACKGROUND: The role of internal rectal prolapse in the origin of fecal incontinence remains to be defined.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Status Epilepticus

    In cases where the event was not witnessed, physical exam findings such a bite marks on the tongue or lips, or urinary or fecal incontinence may suggest a recent seizure.[] […] intracranial bleed head trauma arteriovenous malformations infections meningitis encephalitis metabolic abnormalities hypo- or hyperglycemia hepatic encephalopathy hypo- or hypernatremia[] Both hypernatremia (serum sodium 145 meq/L) and hyponatremia ( Risk of infections is greatly increased in those with SE, especially when the duration is prolonged.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Iatrogenic Cushing's Disease

    She had at least 7 Bristol type 6–7 stools per day with rectal urgency and occasional fecal incontinence.[] Case Report A 57-year-old woman presented in 2007 with a multiple-year history of severe intermittent diarrhea with fecal incontinence.[] This resulted in prompt recurrence of 30–40 Bristol type 6–7 stool evacuations per week with several episodes of extreme urgency and fecal incontinence.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia

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