Create issue ticket

5,436 Possible Causes for Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes, Rapid Progression, Speech and Language Abnormalities

  • 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.[]

  • Autosomal Recessive Lower Motor Neuron Disease with Childhood Onset

    Disease progression was rapid, and the majority of patients died from respiratory failure within 1–5 years after onset of disease.[] […] tendon reflexes, and Babinski signs.[] Hereditary pure lower motor neuron disease with adult onset and rapid progression. J Neurol 2001 ; 248 : 290 –96.[]

    Missing: Speech and Language Abnormalities
  • Alzheimer Disease

    These histological results and the clinical history of progression suggest that reactivation of a latent viral infection may have contributed to the rapid progression of dementia[] Progressive apraxia of speech presents without true language abnormalities, usually seen with frontal lesions and not associated with AD pathology.[] Our findings may reflect the presence of greater comorbidity leading to earlier death among men than among women with AD, 57 or a more rapid progression of AD in women. 58[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Stroke

    Potentially, patients with ICA occlusions who were prone to rapid infarct progression were excluded from the studies by the requirement for small or moderate core infarct[] Edema involving larynx, palate, floor of mouth, or oropharynx with rapid progression (within 30 min) poses higher risk of requiring intubation.[] Human cerebral ischemic injury may follow an exponential or sigmoid growth trajectory, with more rapid progression at intermediate after–symptom onset times than early after–symptom[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    Rapid recognition and response is essential to reduce the risk of disability and death. 4,8,10 As the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association (AHA/ASA) points[] […] similar episodes, and absence of nonspecific symptoms such as gastrointestinal distress, chest pain, or shortness of breath. 1 No one can predict which TIAs are likely to progress[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Dementia

    Patients with primary dementia have a significantly reduced life expectancy, depending on the cause of the dementia and its severity and rapidity of progression. [3] Race[] The common causes of slowly progressive dementia also sometimes present with rapid progression: Alzheimer's disease, dementia with Lewy bodies, frontotemporal lobar degeneration[] […] most dementias are due to neurodegenerative or vascular disease, it is important to diagnose immunologically mediated dementias quickly because they can be both rapidly progressive[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Schizophrenia

    progress in prodromal research because, first, the annual incidence of new cases is presumed to be low (ie, no more than 1 case per 10 000 persons per year in the general[] In another study, a comparison between FRS and language abnormalities obscures the fact that all patients included had at least 1 FRS ( table 1, no. 36).[] Perhaps someone is not making as rapid progress towards fulltime employment as he or she would like, but he or she has improved social skills by involvement with a church[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Progressive Multifocal Leukoencephalopathy

    The clinical course of PML is characterized by a rapid progressive neurological decline coinciding with the presence of white matter lesions on magnetic resonance images.[] […] along with gait abnormalities, motor weakness, visual field deficits, speech and language deficits and incoordination JC virus granule cell neuronopathy presents with cerebellar[] Despite prompt termination of immunosuppressive treatment, the patient suffered rapid progressive neurologic decline and death rapidly ensued.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Mucopolysaccharidosis

    We report the case data from rapid progressing and slow progressing patients separately.[] Clinically, Mucopolysaccharidosis type I is classified into two forms: severe (Hurler syndrome), which presents in infancy and is characterized by rapid progressive neurological[] While both forms of MPS I can affect many different organs and tissues, people with severe MPS I experience a decline in intellectual function and a more rapid disease progression[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes
  • Sarcoidosis

    Occasionally, it has a rapid progressive course with serious complications, stressing an appropriate and carefully timed therapeutic approach.[]

    Missing: Hyperactive Brainstem Reflexes

Similar symptoms