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9,125 Possible Causes for Headache, Muscle Hypotonia, Prominent Forehead Veins

  • Glycogen Storage Disease Type 2

    Do you get headaches in the morning? Are you often tired during the day? When you were a child, what kinds of health problems did you have?[] […] deficiency; large amounts of glycogen accumulate in the lysosomes of skeletal muscle, heart, liver, spinal cord, and brain; three forms have been described: the infantile[] Pain Management, California Pacific Medical Center Wayne E Anderson, DO, FAHS, FAAN is a member of the following medical societies: American Academy of Neurology, American Headache[]

    Missing: Prominent Forehead Veins
  • Acute Hepatic Porphyria

    AEs in three or more patients included: abdominal pain, headache, nasopharyngitis, nausea and vomiting.[] In some people, symptoms of lesser intensity, such as fatigue, headache, back or thigh pain, insomnia, depression, or anxiety, linger. Attacks are rarely fatal.[] Other general symptoms often accompanying acute attacks are tiredness, restlessness and headaches.[]

    Missing: Prominent Forehead Veins
  • Conn Syndrome

    This document is available in Spanish Signs and Symptoms Primary Hyperaldosteronism Signs: High blood pressure Low blood potassium Low blood acid Symptoms: Headache Vision[] A 15-year-old girl complained of headache lasting for approximately 1.5 years, which was diagnosed as severe hypertension.[] High blood pressure may cause headache or blurred vision. Low potassium may cause fatigue, muscle cramps, muscle weakness, numbness, or temporary paralysis.[]

    Missing: Prominent Forehead Veins
  • Hyponatremia

    METHODS: An 8-y boy presented with headache, vomiting, and diplopia. Magnetic resonance imaging of the brain confirmed a mass in the pineal region.[] The daily-persistent headaches along with the hypnic headache and thunderclap headaches are considered primary headaches as well.[] A 37-year-old woman presented to the emergency department with severe headache, which quickly progressed to altered mental status and seizure activity in hospital.[]

    Missing: Prominent Forehead Veins
  • Urea Cycle Disorder

    It’s important that parents of UCD patients pay attention to little things like headaches, vomiting, confusion, or trouble concentrating.[] Soon after, seizures, hypotonia (poor muscle tone, floppiness), respiratory distress (respiratory alkalosis), and coma may occur.[] Other symptoms such as hypotonia or poor muscle tone, seizures, ataxia, respiratory problems and coma may follow.[]

    Missing: Prominent Forehead Veins
  • Hypokalemic Periodic Paralysis

    1: Vesicular lesions on the trunk suggestive of chickenpox Case 2 A 24 year old male presented to emergency with a three day history of high grade fever associated with headache[] The patient had quadriparesis with hypotonia, diminished deep tendon reflexes except delayed relaxation of ankle jerks, flexor plantar response, and prominent neck muscle[] Weakness Severe Axial & Generalized Respiratory Face Course: Slow progression Ophthalmoplegia (40%) Skeletal Palate: High arched Scoliosis (60%) Cardiac: Normal Laboratory Muscle[]

    Missing: Prominent Forehead Veins
  • Mulibrey Nanism Syndrome

    Muscle hypotonia is frequently seen and newborns often have characteristic abnormalities of the head and face including a triangularly shaped face.[] Additional clinical features include hepatomegaly, muscle hypotonia, J-shaped sella turcica, yellowish dots in the ocular fundi, hypoplasia of various endocrine glands, insulin[]

    Missing: Headache
  • Hydrocephalus

    This case shows the importance of awareness of the possibility of delayed hydrocephalus in a patient with severe headache.[] Frontal bossing is the abnormal contour of the skull with prominent forehead in hydrocephalus, as well as abnormal percussion note can be noted over the spread skull sutures[] […] tone ( hypotonia ) It is important to note that older children and adults with hydrocephalus exhibit different signs and symptoms.[]

  • Dandy-Walker Syndrome

    The patient's symptoms gradually abated, however, the headaches remained. No neurologic illness evolved during the follow-up.[] The child's head increases in circumference and becomes larger than normal for its age - with an abnormal shape, prominent veins on the forehead and a wide soft spot or fontanelle[] […] cerebellar vermis and fourth ventricle.[ 3 ] Infants with DWM may present with early signs such as vomiting, sleepiness, irritability, convulsions, unsteadiness and lack of muscle[]

  • Lead Poisoning

    The three patients had similar clinical manifestations including: severe abdominal pain, headache, pale appearance and fatigue. Liver function tests were abnormal.[] A 30-year-old man presented to the emergency room with an intense lumbar pain complaint, colic, intestinal constipation, insomnia, and progressive headache for 20 days.[] Chronic poisoning is insidious with fatigue, sleep disturbance, headache, irritability, slurred speech, stupor, ataxia, convulsions, anaemia and renal failure.[]

    Missing: Prominent Forehead Veins

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