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3,291 Possible Causes for Focal Polymorphic Delta Slowing, Generalized Slow Activities in Bifrontal Distribution, Vertigo

  • Stroke

    In some cases, focal slow activity may presents as focal and irregular slow activity in the delta frequency, receiving the designation of polymorphic delta activity (PDA)[] We present a case of a previously healthy 36-year-old man who presented with vertigo and vomiting. MRI showed posterior circulation territory infarction.[] Symptoms include: Vertigo, like the room, is spinning. Imbalance One-sided arm or leg weakness.[]

  • Migraine

    Case series of patients with migraine-linked vertigo spells and profound BVP.[] What causes the vertigo in MAV ?[] EH of both the cochlea and vestibule can be present in patients without Meniere's disease or vertigo.[]

  • Traumatic Brain Injury

    Symptoms of a central source may include nausea with nonpositional vertigo and imbalance.[] Further observations on posterior ampullary nerve transection for positional vertigo. Ann Otol Rhinol Laryngol. 1978;87:300-305. ISI PUBMED 52. Hinoki M, Terayama K.[] A labyrinthine concussion is often manifested by vertigo, nystagmus, and nausea that occur after rapid changes in head position.[]

  • Brain Neoplasm

    Symptoms can include deafness on the affected side and dizziness with a spinning sensation (vertigo).[] Other common symptoms of a brain tumor include vertigo, loss of balance, and incoordination. Some brain tumors, usually primary tumors, cause seizures.[] […] or reading changes in the ability to hear, taste, or smell decreased alertness, which may include drowsiness and loss of consciousness difficulty swallowing dizziness or vertigo[]

  • Malignant Glioma

    All four cases (two men and two women, aged 52-80 years; mean age, 67 years) had a floating sensation or vertigo at the onset of their disease.[] OMIM: 133239 UMLS symptoms related to Esophageal Cancer: nausea and vomiting, constipation, abdominal pain, diarrhea, tinnitus, snoring, sore throat, icterus, coughing, vertigo[]

  • Cerebral Hemorrhage

    Hemorrhage into the base of the brain (brainstem and cerebellum) may cause a different set of symptoms, including double vision, vertigo (dizziness), difficulty with coordinated[] —Although unusual, premonitory symptoms may be present, and consist of headache, more or less dullness, ringing in the ears, vertigo, and sometimes choreiform movements.[]

  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    How can we differentiate peripheral vs. central causes of vertigo at the bedside? What are the best medications for patients with vertigo? and many more…..[] BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Contrary to typical transient symptoms (TS), atypical TS, such as partial sensory deficit, dysarthria, vertigo/unsteadiness, unusual cortical visual[] Sixty-four had a final diagnosis of noncerebrovascular disorders, including vertigo, syncope, epilepsy, and transient global amnesia.[]

    Missing: Generalized Slow Activities in Bifrontal Distribution
  • Brain Concussion

    […] chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE), the degenerative brain disease, believed to be caused by repetitive head trauma, that results in ailments such as depression, dementia, vertigo[] […] more complicated than diagnosing it in adults, since a child may not be capable of articulating the more subjective symptoms of a concussion, such as feeling “in a fog” or vertigo[] […] condition resulting from such an injury. concussion of the brain loss of consciousness, transient or prolonged, due to a blow to the head; there may be transient amnesia, vertigo[]

    Missing: Focal Polymorphic Delta Slowing
  • Brain Abscess

    I take slow, faltering walks to escape the monotony, but all my efforts are focused on limiting my vertigo.[] The moment I wake and sit up, the vertigo starts – and always one step behind, waiting to overcome me, is the nausea.[] My vertigo is a temporary legacy of the abscess and surgery, which have disturbed the cerebellum. Where does this leave me?[]

    Missing: Generalized Slow Activities in Bifrontal Distribution
  • Epilepsy

    Contemporary drug therapy fails to control epileptic seizures in some 30% of patients, resulting in the need to employ other measures when they appear practicable. A good deal of potentially relevant statistical detail is available regarding the outcomes of the available antiepileptic therapies, but its interpretation[…][]

    Missing: Focal Polymorphic Delta Slowing

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