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38 Possible Causes for Frontotemporal/Subcortical Dementia, Seizure

  • Alzheimer Disease

    dementia, primary progressive aphasia, semantic dementia, Lewy body dementia, subcortical dementia, and vascular dementia.[] The clinical phenotype was remarkable for spastic dysarthria, limb spasticity, and seizures, in addition to more typical features of EOFAD.[] (excluding febrile seizures of childhood, or other isolated seizure episodes that were not due to epilepsy in the judgment of the investigator, and required at most time-limited[]

  • Dementia

    dementia).[] Electroencephalography demonstrated bifrontal slowing with left-sided emphasis, and captured two focal onset partial seizures with the clinical correlate of the syndrome described[] […] depression and anxiety accompanying the dementia symptoms of stroke, such as physical weakness or paralysis memory problems (although this may not be the first symptom) seizures[]

  • Binswanger Disease

    General There are several forms of frontotemporal dementia.[] Clinton suffers from “Dementia, Seizures and Black-outs.” In fact, the Doctor made note that Clinton’s conditions are “considerably worse” than in 2013.[] Abnormal electrical disturbances in the brain may cause seizures. Binswanger's symptoms may be elusive in both appearance and degree.[]

  • Occipital Lobe Tumor

    The aim of our study was to test the hypothesis that dilatation of VRS is associated with subcortical vascular dementia.[] Headaches and seizures are additional complaints.[] A brain tumor in the occipital lobe of the brain causes total or partial blindness, misunderstanding of visual information, comprehension problems with written words and seizures[]

  • Neuroferritinopathy

    […] contractions of the limbs, face or trunk; involuntary writhing muscle movements, coordination difficulties, difficulty swallowing or speaking, confusion, disorientation, seizures[] None had documented seizures. Cognitive features were subtle early in the disease course.[] SIDS) Drug-induced QT prolongation Vasovagal syncope (orthostatic hypotension) Anomalous coronary artery Familial ventricular fibrillation Cardiomyopathies Brugada syndrome Seizures[]

  • Cerebrotendinous Xanthomatosis

    […] as rich neuropsychiatric syndromes, such as frontal, orbitofrontal or frontotemporal syndromes of cortico-subcortical dementia encompassing behavioral/personality disturbance[] […] nor of seizure response to chenodeoxycholic acid treatment.[] […] as rich neuropsychiatric syndromes, such as frontal, orbitofrontal or frontotemporal syndromes of cortico-subcortical dementia encompassing affective/mood disorders, psychotic[]

  • Neuronal Intranuclear Inclusion Disease

    Rate of progression differs in frontotemporal dementia and Alzheimer disease. Neurology . 2005 Aug 9. 65(3):397-403. [Medline] . Nadeau SE.[] The patients then had episodic rage, extrapyramidal and lower motor neuron abnormalities, and grand mal seizures, but retained largely normal intelligence, until death at[] […] impression of multisystem degeneration. 1 These features include parkinsonism, cerebellar ataxia, chorea, dystonia, gaze-evoked horizontal nystagmus, pyramidal tract signs, seizures[]

  • X-linked Parkinsonism-Spasticity Syndrome

    ) 8.  Spinocerebellar Degenerations (Eg: MJD)  Gerstmann - Straussler - Scheinker Disease  Familial Progressive Subcortical Gliosis  Familial Basal Ganglia Calcification[] Partial seizures Partial seizures originate from a specific area of the brain.[] […] juvenile myelomonocytic leukemia, Leopard syndrome, and Noonan syndrome Dystonia - a complex neurological disorder characterized by involuntary muscle contractions Epilepsy and seizure[]

  • Alcoholic Amnestic Disorder

    Etiology In most cases, frontotemporal dementia is a sporadic neurodegenerative disease of unknown cause.[] He suffered from severe epileptic seizures, and the doctors hoped that by removing a part of his brain they'd be able to stop the seizures.[] Caused 20 deaths and 47 seizures were recorded. 18. Ecstasy Class A. Psychoactive dance drug. Caused 44 deaths, with around 5,000 seizures made. 19.[]

  • Aphasia

    Cycyk and Heather Harris Wright, Frontotemporal dementia: Its definition, differential diagnosis, and management, Aphasiology, 22, 4, (422), (2008).[] SAA occurred either with left hemisphere seizure onset or with seizures spreading from the right to the left hemisphere.[] Aphasia may also present as an ictal or postictal state of temporal or frontal lobe seizures.[]

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