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2,409 Possible Causes for Gout, Seizure

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    Tracts on Delirium Tremens, on Peritonitis, on some other Internal Inflammatory Affections and on the Gout. London : Thomas Underwood. Victor, M., and Adams, R.[] Report of a case of SESA syndrome: a rare CNS complication of chronic alcoholism, known since 1981 and characterized by epileptic seizures, multiple and reversible neurological[] For instance, alcohol abuse can be a component cause of gout and worsen the condition.[]

  • Chronic Kidney Insufficiency

    […] combination of the following: Feeling itchy Tiredness, loss of concentration Loss of appetite, nausea and/or vomiting Numbness in hands and feet Darkened skin Muscle cramps Gout[] […] of 100.4 F (38 C) or higher, or as advised by your healthcare provider Blood in your urine or stool Bloody discharge from your nose, mouth, or ears Severe headache or a seizure[] End stage renal disease causes weight loss, nausea and vomiting, fatigue, difficulty breathing and seizures.[]

  • Primary Myelofibrosis

    Complications gout : from hyperuricemia due to increased hematopoietic turnover splenic rupture (rare) 9 bleeding from thrombocytopenia (see case 8) General differential considerations[] Extramedullary hematopoiesis may involve any organ and may result in gastrointestinal bleeding, spinal cord compression, seizures, haemoptysis, and/or effusions.[] […] upper area of the abdomen Fever Night sweats Weight loss or malnutrition Bone pain Itching (pruritus) Easy bleeding or bruising Susceptibility to infection Joint pain or gout[]

  • Lead Encephalopathy

    We can’t know whether the delusions, depression, and gout many Renaissance masters experienced can be attributed to their paint or just their physiologies.[] A patient with generalised epileptic seizures, mental and psychotic signs was diagnosed as suffering from lead encephalopathy.[] We report the case of a 7-month-old child who presented with regression of milestones, seizures, altered sensorium, and vomiting.[]

  • Lead Poisoning

    […] retention of uric acid, which many clinicians believe is responsible for gout. 3 Saturnine gout can also be attributed to the accretions of guanine (a highly insoluble purine[] We report the case of a 23-month-old male with hypotonia, developmental delay, and complex seizures.[] The effects of lead are well known and range from delayed and adversely affected neurodevelopment to severe health outcomes including seizures, coma, and death.[]

  • Tumor Lysis Syndrome

    PEG-uricase, the long-acting form, seems to better control gout that non-pegylated form.[] These electrolyte derangements predispose patients to renal tubule uric acid precipitation, acute kidney injury, arrhythmias, neuromuscular irritability and even seizures.[] A 70-year-old man with a medical history of alcohol abuse, withdrawal seizure and hypertension presented to the emergency department after being found unresponsive by his[]

  • Hereditary Fructose Intolerance

    The effect of fructose on liver Pi and plasma urate was most pronounced in heterozygotes with gout (n 3). Heterozygosity for HFI may predispose to hyperuricaemia.[] Herein we report on a case of hereditary fructose intolerance with initial presentation of episodic unconsciousness, seizure, hypoglycemia, hepatomegaly, and abnormal liver[] Moreover, hypoglycemia induced by fructose absorption, unexplained liver disease, irritable bowel syndrome or familial gout in an adult is suggestive of the diagnosis.[]

  • Glycogen Storage Disease due to Glucose-6-Phosphat Transport Defect

    Abdomen protrusion Build up of glycogen and fat in the liver Enlarged liver and malignant/benign growths in the liver Yellow plaques on skin (xanthomas) Spider-like arteries, gout[] If their blood sugar reaches a critically low level, some may experience seizures.[] In excess of the need, these purine nucleotides will ultimately be catabolized to uric acid resulting in hyperuricemia and consequent symptoms of gout.[]

  • Daphne Poisoning

    […] with gout.[] It can also cause a racing, irregular heart rate, poor circulation, tremors, seizures, coma, and death.[] More central effects manifest as central nervous system depression, respiratory distress, and possibly tonic-clonic seizures.[]

  • Glycogen Storage Disease Type 1

    A medicine to lower uric acid in the blood and decrease the risk for gout may be prescribed.[] Other features include lactic acidosis, hyperlipidemia, hyperuricemia, and hypoglycemic seizures.[] If their blood sugar reaches a critically low level, some may experience seizures.[]

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