Create issue ticket

1,686 Possible Causes for Fecal Incontinence, Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia, Magnesium Decreased

  • Acute Alcohol Intoxication

    Both serum levels of magnesium (in the first 6 hours) and urinary levels (in the first 12 hours) increased after the ingestion of alcohol.[] The loss of electrolytes such as phosphate, potassium and magnesium can result in cardiac dysrhythmia.[] Serum parathyroid hormone levels exceeded base-line values during the last 4 hours of the 16-hour study period; this increase was accompanied by a decrease in the urinary[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Diarrhea

    Fecal incontinence is the inability to delay defecation in a controlled manner.[] These dimensions were sorted into four clusters using EFA - patient's perception of diarrhea, frequency of diarrhea, fecal incontinence and abdominal symptoms.[] Approximately 7% of the general population suffers from some degree of fecal incontinence.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Inflammatory Bowel Disease Type 1

    An abscess can cause substantial damage to nearby tissues and may rarely lead to loss of bowel control (fecal incontinence—see page Fecal Incontinence ).[] […] of anti-lithogenic substances as citrate and magnesium.[] incontinence.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Ulcerative Colitis

    People may have fecal incontinence —the accidental passing of solid or liquid stool or mucus from the rectum. Medications can be used to control pouch function.[] People may have fecal incontinence—the accidental passing of solid or liquid stool or mucus from the rectum. Medications can be used to control pouch function.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Celiac Disease

    Celiac disease (CD) and irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) share similar symptoms, leading to confusion between the two and diagnostic delay. International guidelines recommend screening individuals with IBS for CD, via serological testing. However, studies published recently have cast doubt on the utility of this. We[…][]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Constipation

    BACKGROUND Fecal incontinence and constipation are common gastrointestinal complaints, but rarely occur concurrently.[] […] hydroxide, Magnesium salts Increase water content in large bowel.[] If symptoms do occur, each dosage can be increased by 100 mg a day, up to a maximum of 5,000 mg vitamin C and 1,000 mg magnesium.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Third Trimester Pregnancy

    It is typically performed in the belief that controlling the tear by cutting reduces the risk of urinary and fecal incontinence. However, the evidence on this is mixed.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Diabetes Mellitus

    incontinence, urinary retention and incontinence, erectile dysfunction and retrograde ejaculation, and decreased vaginal lubrication.[] […] risk of developing T2D. 4, 5, 41, 42 In addition, higher magnesium intake has been consistently associated with reduced risk of T2D in cohort studies or improved glucose[] Diabetic enteropathies including small bowel dysmotility syndromes, diabetic diarrhea and fecal incontinence [ 20 ] Gut complications of diabetes, including diabetic diarrhea[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical 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: Magnesium Decreased
  • Obstipation

    In 147 patients with fecal incontinence (male:female, 24/123; median age, 58) only EMG activity was recorded.[] […] hydroxide, Magnesium salts Increase water content in large bowel.[] Recognize that most children who present with fecal incontinence or encopresis have associated constipation.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia