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5,331 Possible Causes for Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes, Hypersomnia, Rapid Progression

  • Motor Neuron Disease

    Both cases showed rapid progression to mutism within a few years. Neuropathologically, frontal lobe degeneration including the precentral gyrus was observed.[] […] tendon reflexes, and Babinski signs.[] Usually the onset is gradual but younger patients may show a more rapid progression.[]

  • Endogenous Depression

    Pathophysiology The discovery of Kaposi sarcoma human herpes virus (KSHV) in 1994 led to rapid progress in understanding the disease’s pathophysiology.[] “A patient who has psychomotor retardation, hypersomnia, and gaining weight is scored as having identical symptoms as another who is agitated, sleeping badly, and has weight[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Traumatic Brain Injury

    We believe that these injuries of the ARAS might be a pathogenetic mechanism of fatigue and hypersomnia in patients with TBI.[] We report on patients with post-traumatic fatigue and hypersomnia who showed injury of the lower portion of the ascending reticular activating system (ARAS) between the pontine[] ) of the left ventral lower ARAS between the pontine RF and the hypothalamus.Injuries of the dorsal and ventral lower ARAS were demonstrated in patients with fatigue and hypersomnia[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Sleep Apnea

    In NTG, treatment is indicated for patients who have visual field loss and rapid progression.[] More discussions about hypersomnia[] These stages progress in a cycle from stage 1 to REM sleep, then the cycle starts over again with stage 1 (see figure).[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Glomerulonephritis

    RESULTS: The types of GN were 95 IgA nephropathy, 47 focal segmental glomerulosclerosis, 14 membranous proliferative GN, 9 membranous GN, 8 lupus nephritis, 6 rapid progressive[] Progression to renal failure is rapid without treatment..[] Carries poor prognosis – rapid progression to kidney failure over weeks. Any type of glomerulonephritis can progress to rapidly progressive glomerulonephritis (RPGN).[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Chronic Alcoholism

    However, progression is more rapid, and females usually enter treatment earlier than males.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Asthma

    Steroids do not have a rapid bronchodilator effect, but lead to a progressive improvement in lung function over weeks to months. 112– 114 These changes, however, can all be[] […] from mild to moderate, symptoms often increase in severity: Respiratory distress with simple activities like walking up a few stairs Rapid breathing (tachypnea) Bluish discoloration[] […] colorless sputum in small amounts Acute chest discomfort Shortness of breath (usually occurs in patients aged 60 and over) Wheezing (especially during exertion) As the disease progresses[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Chronic Fatigue Syndrome

    Treatment of AIDS-associated progressive multifocal leukoencephalopathy with highly active antiretroviral therapy.[] There are a number of sleep disorders that can potentially lead to sleep that does not replenish energy, including: insomnia, which is trouble falling and staying asleep hypersomnia[] Autoantibodies to a 68/48 kDa protein in chronic fatigue syndrome and primary fibromyalgia: a possible marker for hypersomnia and cognitive disorders.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Parkinson's Disease

    A total of 225 DEGs were identified between PD patients with rapid and slow progression profiles.[] Eric Konofal, Elias Karroum, Ebba Lohmann, Ioannis Theodorou, Alexandra Dürr and Isabelle Arnulf , Restless legs syndrome, rapid eye movement sleep behavior disorder, and hypersomnia[] Boeve , Efficacy, Safety, and Tolerability of Armodafinil Therapy for Hypersomnia Associated with Dementia with Lewy Bodies: A Pilot Study , Dementia and Geriatric Cognitive[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Muscular Dystrophy

    This type usually occurs in the first to third decades of life and involves: the proximal (back of the body) muscles of the pelvis and shoulders slow to fairly rapid progressive[] Apathy and hypersomnia are common features of myotonic dystrophy.[] The most common type of muscular dystrophy causes rapid muscle wasting and progressive weakness early in life, usually between the ages of 2 and 5.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes

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