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570 Possible Causes for Foaming at the Mouth, Food Poisoning, Hyperactivity, Seizure

  • Amanita Muscaria

    Poison. Hallucinogen. As food, fly agaric does need special handling. Apparently most people eat only the caps or the very young buttons.[] Seizures or myoclonic twitching occurred in 4/9 patients, but was controlled with standard anticonvulsant therapy.[] . • Emergent treatment, depending on time-factor, consists of gastric decontamination, gastric lavage, activated charcoal, benzodiazepines for control of agitation, hyperactivity[] He was found comatose having a seizure-like episode.[]

  • Scorpion Sting

    Eliminating their food source (other insects) can help.[] She was then taken to a hospital where she achieved suboptimal seizure control, with daily tonic-clonic seizures and left hemiplegia during the following week.[] Neuromuscular overstimulation: There can be cranial as well as somatic nerve hyperactivity by the scorpion venom.[] […] at the mouth, and symptoms of methamphetamine exposure.[]

  • Rabies

    In 1994, two other human cases occurred through corneal transplantation from the same donor who had died with the clinical signs of food poisoning (according to his hospital[] Few days later she became drowsy and developed recurrent seizures and marked phobic spasms which prompted the treating physician to diagnose human rabies.[] The hyperactive or “furious” syndrome is usually characterized by thrashing, agitation, biting, spasms of the pharynx and larynx, choking, gagging, fear of water (hydrophobia[] […] at the mouth the dropping of the lower jaw (in dogs) paralysis of the jaw, mouth and throat muscles[]

  • Cholinergic Crisis

    There were probably fewer hits in India because the incident was food poisoning in a school that not only caused delayed effects, but was initially presumed “normal” food[] Other symptoms include a slow heartbeat, difficulty breathing, muscle weakness or paralysis, and seizure or coma.[] […] poisoning include, but are not limited to: miosis, sustained muscle contraction, twitching, hypersalivation, excessive sweating, fainting, vomiting, respiratory depression, and seizures[] poisoning and an illicit attack was not suspected.[]

  • Phencyclidine Intoxication

    Motor signs included grand mal seizures, generalized rigidity, localized dystonias, catalepsy, and athetosis.[] With higher doses, symptoms can progress to sweating, tremors, confusion, hyperactivity, seizures, stroke, cardiac arrhythmias, and sudden death.[] Diazepam and phenytoin have been used to treat seizures.[] They produce significant psychosis, hyperactivity, and issues with irregular heartbeat, high blood pressure, muscle rigidity, and elevated temperature rates.[]

    Missing: Food Poisoning
  • Amanita Phalloides Poisoning

    Food poisoning: 6 foods to avoid "Wild-picked mushrooms should be evaluated by a trained mycologist [fungi expert] before ingestion," according to the report published in[] Multisystem organ failure, pancreatitis, disseminated intravascular coagulation, seizures, coma and death may occur within 1-3 weeks of poisoning.[] Euphoria, hallucinations, agitation, hyperthermia, possible convulsions Psilocybin 0.5 to 3 hours Nausea, vomiting, diarrhea GI toxins 0.5 to 3 hours 10 to 15 hours Excitatory-hyperactivity[] Within 24 hours of ingestion patients develop a syndrome similar to food poisoning with severe diarrhea and vomiting.[]

  • Botulism

    2015 ICD-9-CM Diagnosis Code 005.1 Botulism food poisoning 2015 Billable Thru Sept 30/2015 Non-Billable On/After Oct 1/2015 ICD-9-CM 005.1 is a billable medical code that[] A myriad of clinical manifestations can occur including headache, seizures, and mental status changes, ranging from mood and behavioral disturbances to varying levels of alteration[] Ironically, modern medicine is today increasingly utilizing purified botulinum toxin to treat a number of medical conditions characterized by muscle hyperactivity/spasm.[] Adverse Events Adverse events due to therapeutic and cosmetic injection of BoNT reported to the FDA include respiratory problems, dysphagia, seizure, flulike syndrome, facial[]

  • Cadmium Ingestion

    Pseudofractures Other effects of osteomalacia and osteoporosis increased urinary calcium and phosphorus losses SYMPTOMS: SYMPTOMS Food poisoning (ingestion) Bronchitis (inhalation[] […] hemorrhage, cardiac depression, metabolic acidosis Hepatic cirrhosis Nontoxic: 300 µg/dL Severe: 500 µg/dL Deferoxamine Lead Nausea, vomiting, encephalopathy (headache, seizures[] No association was found with attention deficit hyperactivity disorders.[] SYMPTOMS Food poisoning (ingestion) Bronchitis (inhalation) Interstitial pneumonitis (inhalation) Pulmonary edema (inhalation)MEDICAL CONDITIONS Osteoporosis Osteomalacia[]

  • Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium

    Withdrawal symptoms usually include tremulousness, psychotic and perceptual symptoms, seizures, and consciousness disturbance.[] Clinical characteristics include CONFUSION; DELUSIONS; vivid HALLUCINATIONS; TREMOR; agitation; insomnia; and signs of autonomic hyperactivity (e.g., elevated blood pressure[] They will start foaming at the mouth – the foam is sometimes mixed with blood – and they can choke to death on it.[] Withdrawal seizures (can appear 24-48 hours after alcohol has stopped): [ 3, 6 ] These are generalised tonic-clonic seizures.[]

    Missing: Food Poisoning
  • Cicuta Maculata Poisoning

    Home Survival Food Poisonous Plants Cicuta maculata & Cicuta bulbifera The Water Hemlocks are the most poisonous plants in North America. All parts are deadly poisonous.[] In fatal poisonings, severe seizures occur after the initial symptoms, and death results usually from status epilepticus.[] Mouth. Bloody foam from nose and mouth. Throat. Spasm of muscles of deglutition on presenting anything to mouth. Stomach. Nausea and vomiting, frothy, glairy fluid.[] (Also read the ingredient lists on packaged foods- many contain poison.)[]

    Missing: Hyperactivity

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