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1,629 Possible Causes for Gagging, Seizure

  • Pneumonia

    Aspiration is more likely if something disturbs your normal gag reflex, such as a brain injury or swallowing problem, or excessive use of alcohol or drugs.[mayoclinic.org] ., during a seizure or while intoxicated) could vomit and then inhale stomach contents and bacteria into the lungs and develop pneumonia.[vdh.virginia.gov] This condition usually occurs when something impairs the normal gag reflex.[innerbody.com]

  • Asphyxia

    Hanging(Suspension) Ligature Strangulation Manual Strangulation Smothering Gagging Choking Drowning Asphyxia Images Scroll[forensicpathologyonline.com] […] neonatal seizures seizure prediction Accepted January 19, 2006.[pediatrics.aappublications.org] Choking: blockage of internal airways Accidental : large food bolus in airway, usually intoxicated adults, elderly with neurodegenerative disorders, young children Homicidal : gag[pathologyoutlines.com]

  • Upper Respiratory Infection

    Barking or whooping cough , gagging, rib pain (from severe cough) are other symptoms and signs. Source: iStock What are the risk factors for upper respiratory infection?[rxlist.com] The patient developed seizures as a result of three brain abscesses, one of which is shown.[healio.com] Of infants who are hospitalized with pertussis, approximately 50% have apnea, 20% develop pneumonia, 1% have seizures, 1% die, and 0.3% have encephalopathy. [ 28 ] Recovery[emedicine.medscape.com]

  • Epilepsy

    The resulting GAG accumulation in cells and tissues throughout the body leads to progressive multi-organ dysfunction.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] The second patient initially had nonreflex seizures arising from the left temporal lobe and went on to develop reflex seizures upon exiting water.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] This study aims to explore the predictive role of irisin and chemerin for seizure control in children with idiopathic epilepsy.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Cholinergic Crisis

    Facial drooping, facial paralysis – Tendency of the mouth to hang open (often associated with saliva drooling) – Dysphagia , also difficulty in chewing, swallowing, and gagging[rnspeak.com] Other symptoms include a slow heartbeat, difficulty breathing, muscle weakness or paralysis, and seizure or coma.[symptoma.com] The gag reflex is often absent and such patients are at risk for aspiration of oral secretions.[enotes.tripod.com]

  • Flumazenil

    Elevator & Periotome Explorers Curettes & Probes Forceps Dressing & Tissue Forceps Extracting Forceps Needle Holders Instrument Tape Miscellaneous For Instruments Mouth Props Gags[sasrx.com] The patient developed refractory seizures after being given flumazenil.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] In addition to managing phobia, midazolam can be used to obtund severe gag reflexes to enable dental treatment to be carried out.[nature.com]

  • Alcohol Withdrawal Seizures

    Best Friend By u 39 Indecision 46 A Day at Tivoli or the Olive Raccolta By Edmund Carrington Esq 96 56 Russia in 1841 From the Notebook of a recent Traveller 63 Bajazet Gag[books.google.es] seizures and the development of delirium tremens.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] (n 26) who did not develop seizures (30.2 /- 23.2 micromol/l; U 8.0, p 0.0007).[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • 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[rarediseases.org] Few days later she became drowsy and developed recurrent seizures and marked phobic spasms which prompted the treating physician to diagnose human rabies.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] We report a case of a 6-year-old boy who presented febrile seizure with agitation and cerebellar signs, without hydrophobia or hypersalivation, 17 days after a dog bite.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Caffeine

    Energy drinks Not even once , because you will take a sip, gag, then spend the rest of the day nauseated and irrationally fearful of pencil erasers. Or so I've heard.[marieclaire.com] Increase in seizure duration ranged from -41% to 276% with an average increase of 48%.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Suboptimal seizure duration is commonly encountered in electroconvulsive therapy practice, especially in older patients with higher seizure thresholds.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Meperidine

    ., crying, gagging, flailing, nervous behavior) indicating ineffective or inadequate sedation was recorded before, during, and after the procedure.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] , seizure threshold, and convulsion.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Musculoskeletal injuries secondary to seizures are well documented and have a variable incidence.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

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