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1,479 Possible Causes for Lactic Acidosis, Seizure

  • Alcohol Abuse

    […] the effect you want Found that you had withdrawal symptoms when the buzz wore off, like trouble sleeping , shakiness, restlessness, nausea , sweating , a racing heart , a seizure[] In our case, the main pathogenesis could be accounted for low systemic perfusion caused by severe alcoholic lactic acidosis.[] In severe cases, you could have a fever, seizures, or hallucinations. If you have any of these symptoms, your drinking may already be a cause for concern.[]

  • Status Epilepticus

    , withdrawal seizure, intra-hospital complications, functional outcome at 3 months, and mortality.[] Abstract We present a rare case of pentobarbital infusion causing propylene glycol-induced lactic acidosis, during refractory status epilepticus treatment in a 66-year-old[] Aspiration pneumonitis Cardiovascular Arrythmias Tachycardia Hypotension / Hypertension Other Lactic acidosis Rhabdomyolysis Hyperglycaemia Hypoglycaemia Management Benzodiazepines[]

  • Hypoxia

    After extensive examination and consultation with neurology, the patient was diagnosed with hypoxia-induced seizure, but was not felt to have an underlying seizure disorder[] The book then proceeds to a description of the situations in which hypoxic metabolic acidosis develops, such as during high altitude exposure, cardiac arrest, and lactic acidosis[] So basically, we're getting into a state of metabolic acidosis.[]

  • Leigh's Disease

    The importance of obtaining a blood or cerebrospinal fluid lactate in all infants with unexplained seizures, cortical blindness or apnoea is emphasized.[] Abstract A child with lactic acidosis, severe mental and developmental retardation, and proximal renal tubular acidosis is presented.[] Abstract A dystrophic newborn girl (38th week of gestation) presented as a floppy infant with relapsing episodes of lactic acidosis and progressive cerebral deterioration.[]

  • MELAS Syndrome

    After two years without seizures, the non-enhanced hyperintense parieto-temporo-occipital lesion had disappeared, being attributed to consequent seizure control.[] Among this group of disorders, the mitochondrial myopathy, encephalopathy, lactic acidosis with stroke-like episodes (MELAS) syndrome is one of the most frequently occurring[] Abstract Autopsy reports of patients with mitochondrial encephalopathy with lactic acidosis and strokelike episode (MELAS) are rare.[]

  • Generalized Motor Seizure

    If the whole brain is involved, the electrical disturbance is called a generalized seizure. This type of seizure used to be called a grand mal seizure.[] Focal seizures without dyscognitive features Focal seizures with dyscognitive features Primary generalized seizures Classic tonic‑clonic seizur es (see grand mal seizure[] What is a tonic-clonic seizure? This type of seizure (also called a convulsion) is what most people think of when they hear the word "seizure."[]

  • Alpers Syndrome

    Herein we present a case of a 17-year-old male with a progressive 8-month course of severe headaches, multiple stroke-like episodes with visual deficits, and seizures that[] Children present with seizures in half of the cases. Seizures may be focal, generalized or myoclonic.[] acidosis is noted, and 2. to investigate the respiratory chain in a needle biopsy of the liver in children with epileptic encephalopathy prior to valproate administration[]

  • Liver Failure

    A case of a 4-month-old infant with hypertransaminasemia, severe coagulopathy, non ketotic hypoglycemia, moderated metabolic acidosis and neurologic symptoms such as seizures[] The patient has the same mutation (c.547C T; p.Arg183Trp) as the first case and presented with neonatal lactic acidosis, hypoglycemia and severe episodes of liver failure.[] Neuro - Hepatic Encephalopathy, Cerebral Edema, Seizures.[]

  • Ethanol

    Complications of alcohol poisoning can include hypothermia, hypoglycemia, seizures, coma, and death.[] The patient was admitted with severe metabolic acidosis (both ketoacidosis and lactic acidosis, with serum lactate levels of 22 mM).[] Dilation (widening) of the pupils Heart and blood: Low blood pressure Nervous system: Agitated behavior Coma (unresponsiveness) Confusion Difficulty walking Dizziness Headache Seizures[]

  • Salicylate Poisoning

    Tetany Seizures, Cerebral oedema, Coma, and Death Coagulopathy Pylorospasm, decreased gastro intestinal motility (acute) Gastric erosions, Iron deficiency anaemia (in chronic[] They include subtle confusion, changes in mental status, fever, hypoxia, noncardiogenic pulmonary edema, dehydration, lactic acidosis, and hypotension.[] Intoxication is characterized by rapid breathing, vomiting, headache, irritability, ketosis, hypoglycemia, and, in severe cases, seizures and respiratory failure. salicylate[]

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