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362 Possible Causes for Hallucinations, Loss of Motor Skills

  • Alcohol Abuse

    There may be a dramatic loss of motor skills and coordination. Vision may be significantly blurred.[] Ministry of Defence doctors record booze-related ailments including liver disease, hallucinations, heart problems and psychotic issues.[] skills, or slurred speech.[]

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    skills, or slurred speech.[] Abstinence syndrome with chronic alcoholism causes serious mental disorders in the form of hallucinations and fainting.[] The strange pathological conditions resulting from chronic alcoholism give rise to other fearful hallucinations.[]

  • Delirium

    Concurrently there tends to be progressive loss of motor control and of skills, with increasing difficulty in feeding, grooming, writing, etc.[] A 30-year-old patient presented with hallucinations and profound shock.[] Classic features of delirium tremens such as sympathetic overdrive and visual hallucinations were not salient features of his presentation.[]

  • Alzheimer Disease

    However, as MCI progresses to Alzheimer disease, memory loss becomes more severe, and language, perceptual, and motor skills deteriorate.[] Variance in the level of carer distress was accounted for by sleep disruptions, hallucinations and mood-related depressive features in patients and carer gender.[] […] verbal aggression, general emotional distress, restlessness, pacing, shredding paper or tissues, yelling); delusions (firmly held belief in things that are not real); or hallucinations[]

  • Dementia

    The former are characterized predominantly by memory loss, accompanied by impairment in other cognitive functions or "domain," such as language function ( aphasia ), skilled[] Clinical predictors of PDD were visual hallucinations (odds ratio [OR] 21.3; 95% CI: 1.5 to 309.6) and male gender (OR 9.6; 95% CI: 1.3 to 71.4).[] Common dementia signs and symptoms Memory loss Impaired judgement Difficulties with abstract thinking Faulty reasoning Inappropriate behavior Loss of communication skills[]

  • Hallucinogen Delusional Disorder

    If not, the following may happen to you if you don’t seek prompt and effective treatment: Job loss Homelessness Impaired motor skills Poor occupational performance Suicidal[] Of hallucinations: Auditory Gustatory Olfactory Somatic/tactile hallucination Visual hallucination Mood-congruent hallucination Mood-incongruent hallucination Of delusions[] hallucinations.[]

  • Wernicke-Korsakoff Syndrome

    Usually mentally alert with vocabulary, comprehension, motor skills, social habits and naming ability maintained.[] He showed confusional state, hallucinations, delirium of jealousy and a serious impairment of recent memory.[] The symptoms that are highly suggestive of wernicke korsakoff syndrome are depressive or psychotic symptoms, abusing alcohol, delusions or hallucinations, hostile behavior[]

  • Wernicke Encephalopathy

    Signs The patient is usually mentally alert with vocabulary, comprehension, motor skills, social habits and naming ability maintained.[] Two patients with confusion accompanied by seizures, memory changes, or specific visual hallucinations and HHV6 detectable by polymerase chain reaction (PCR) in cerebrospinal[] […] by: Anterograde amnesia (inability to form new memories) Retrograde amnesia (inability to remember old memories) Confabulation (fabricating/false perceptions of memories) Hallucinations[]

  • Alcohol Dementia

    These include poor judgment, loss of balance and motor skills, reduced reaction time, and slurred speech.[] Symptoms of Wernicke-Korsakoff syndrome include confusion, apathy, hallucinations, communication problems, problems with learning new information and severe memory impairment[] On the one hand, it certainly fits the criteria of memory loss, the lack of fine motor skills and the inability to learn and retain new information.[]

  • Mild Cognitive Impairment

    skills Disorientation to time and place Gait, motor, and balance problems Neglect of personal care and safety Hallucinations, paranoia, agitation Someone with dementia symptoms[] […] nocturnal dream enactment behavior, consistent with clinically probable REM sleep behavior disorder (RBD), and converted to probable DLB with the development of recurrent visual hallucination[] […] logically, repetitive statements or movements, occasional muscle twitches, restlessness, agitation, anxiety, tearfulness, wandering (especially in late afternoon or at night), hallucinations[]

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