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280 Possible Causes for Loss of Head Control

  • Congenital Muscular Dystrophy due to LMNA Mutation

    It's a rare disease which normally occurs either in the neonatal PHASE/PERIOD or in babyhood, 1 in 1 000 000 residents is affected. Transmission: Sporadic It belongs to the Group of Diseases of the nervous system disorders. The gene involved is lamin A/C ("LMNA") Classified by: ENSEMBL ("ENSG00000160789") GENATLAS[…][]

  • Leigh's Disease

    The earliest signs may be poor sucking ability,and the loss of head control and motor skills.These symptoms may be accompanied by loss of appetite, vomiting, irritability,[] The earliest signs may be poor sucking ability, and the loss of head control and motor skills.[] Symptoms begin in infancy and include poor sucking ability, the loss of head control and motor skills, loss of appetite, vomiting, irritability, continuous crying, and seizures[]

  • Fracture

    To combat shock: control bleeding first, lay the person down with his head slightly lower than his torso, elevate his legs, keep him warm with a blanket and offer him liquids[] […] fatal if not properly addressed. [16] Signs to look out for include: feeling faint, rapid shallow breathing, low blood pressure, confusion, strange / inappropriate behavior, loss[]

  • Meniere's Disease

    : a control study.[] Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg 2006;134:940–945.[] Xenellis J, Papadimitriou N, Nikolopoulos T, Maragoudakis P, Segas J, Tzagaroulakis A, Ferekidis E: Intratympanic steroid treatment in idiopathic sudden sensorineural hearing loss[]

  • Presbycusis

    Age-matched controls had no record of hearing loss. All patients underwent pure-tone audiometry.[] Presbycusis "Presbycusis" is a descriptor in the National Library of Medicine's controlled vocabulary thesaurus, MeSH (Medical Subject Headings) .[] Exclusion criteria included a history of otologic disease, ototoxic drug use, head or acoustic trauma, or systemic disease.[]

  • Motion Sickness

    Motion sickness occurs more frequently in migraine patients (30-50%) than in controls. Many of them experienced motion sickness , vomiting and loss of consciousness.[] When onscreen graphics do not keep the pace with the users head movements, it can trigger a form of motion sickness .[]

  • Polycystic Ovary Syndrome

    […] of hair from the head).[] These drugs include: cyproterone acetate spironolactone flutamide finasteride Hormone treatment can also control irregular or absent periods.[] […] hormone drugs can be used to block the 'masculine effects' of hormones, such as testosterone, which can cause some of the symptoms of PCOS (particularly excess facial hair and loss[]

  • Head Injury

    Indirect traumatic optic neuropathy (ITON) is a rare occurrence in patients with head injuries, mostly affecting young people. Loss of vision is a feared consequence.[] Severe head injury Some of the indications of severe head injury include: Bleeding from deep wounds in the scalp Unusual eye movement Loss of consciousness Inability to focus[] […] a loss of muscle control a persistent or worsening headache memory loss changes in mood leaking of clear fluid from the ear or the nose Head injuries shouldn’t be taken lightly[]

  • Alzheimer Disease

    Exclusion criteria were history of other neurological or psychiatric diseases, head injury with loss of consciousness, use of sedative drugs until 24 hours before the neuropsychological[] The control group consisted of subjects matched to the patients for age ( 5 years) and education ( 2 years), with CDR 0, and without previous history of neurological or psychiatric[]

  • Brain Concussion

    CTE is marked by "memory loss, confusion, impaired judgment, impulse control problems, aggression, depression, and, eventually, progressive dementia," according to Boston[] The symptoms of CTE may include memory loss, confusion, impaired judgment, impulse control problems, aggression, depression, anxiety, suicidality, parkinsonism (movement symptoms[] The disease can manifest years or decades after the head trauma occurs.[]

Further symptoms