Create issue ticket

2,075 Possible Causes for Fecal Incontinence, Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia, Slow Speech

  • 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[]

  • Acute Alcohol Intoxication

    speech ( n 21; 8.20%), imbalance ( n 25; 9.77%) Passive ( n 43; 16.80%), somnolence ( n 62; 24.21%), slow speech ( n 72; 28.13%), impossible assess balance ( n 78; 30.47%[] Confusion, slurred speech. Internal (stomach and intestinal) bleeding. Slowed breathing. Stupor (decreased level of alertness), even coma. Unsteady walking.[] speech ( n 44; 17.19%), imbalance ( n 50; 19.53%) Restful behaviour ( n 41; 16.02%), somnolence ( n 51; 19.92%), slow speech ( n 48; 18.75%), impossible assess balance ([]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Intracerebral Hematoma

    […] seizure精神運動発作 pyramidal system錐体路系 pyramidal tract錐体路 r regenerative medicine 再生医学 s sensory nerve知覚神経 single-photon emission computed tomography (SPECT) 単一光子放出型コンピュータ断層撮影法 slow[] […] wave徐波 soma 細胞体 speech disturbance言語障害 spikeスパイク、棘波 spinal reflex脊髄反射 spondylosis脊椎症 stiffnessこわばり、硬直 subarachnoid hemorrhage (SAH)クモ膜下出血 sympathetic交感神経[性] symptomatic epilepsy[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Multiple Sclerosis

    incontinence may occur occasionally in some patients Depression is common and unrelated to cognitive impairment although it may worsen existing cognitive difficulties Approx[] Speech may become slow, slurred, and hesitant. People with multiple sclerosis may become unable to control emotional responses and may laugh or cry inappropriately.[] Jillian Marie McDowell, Susan Heather Kohut and Gillian Margaret Johnson, Trigger Point Acupuncture (Dry Needling) and Associated Fecal Incontinence in Multiple Sclerosis:[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis

    We present three patients with a clinical course and cerebrospinal fluid findings consistent with a diagnosis of primary progressive multiple sclerosis (PPMS). Extensive and repeated magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) examinations showed only diffuse abnormality in brain and spinal cord, but no focal lesions. We propose[…][]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Hemiplegia

    Speech and Language – Depending on the age and cause of injury, the child may have problems with speech, such as lack of speech or extremely slow speech.[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Vertebrobasilar Insufficiency

    Abstract After critically reviewing the last 50 years' literature pertaining to vertebrobasilar insufficiency, we reached the following conclusions: One can seldom accurately localize vascular pathologic lesions in the posterior circulation by clinical examination alone. The symptoms of vertebrobasilar insufficiency have[…][]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Guillain-Barré Syndrome

    incontinence) dysfunction.[] […] and mimicking a spinal cord lesion are the 5% of cases that experience bladder (urinary retention) and gastrointestinal (constipation, ileus, gastric distension, diarrhea, fecal[]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Alcohol-induced Hypoglycemia

    Abstract The combination of diabetes and alcohol poses a potentially serious threat for 16 million persons in the United States. With the prevalence of diabetes increasing, health care providers working in acute care settings need to be prepared to recognize alcohol-induced hypoglycemia quickly and respond with[…][]

    Missing: Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia
  • Dementia

    Experiences urinary and fecal incontinence. Average duration of this stage is 3.5 months to 9.5 months.[] In motor retardation the patient presents with slowed movements and speech, reduced body tone, and decreased number of spontaneous body movements, whereas motor hyperactivity[] dementia).[]