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690 Possible Causes for Loss of Motor Skills, Seizure

  • Rasmussen Syndrome

    From Wikidata Jump to navigation Jump to search a rare inflammatory neurological disease, characterized by frequent and severe seizures, loss of motor skills and speech, hemiparesis[] The absence seizures disappeared after OXC was discontinued.[] […] of motor skills, hemiparesis, inflammation of the brain, and mental deterioration.[]

  • Tay-Sachs Disease

    Symptoms may include any of the following: Deafness Decreased eye contact, blindness Decreased muscle tone (loss of muscle strength), loss of motor skills, paralysis Slow[] The patients was a 3-year-old boy with psychomotor retardation and attacked by seizures since 8 months of age. On funduscopy, the maculla presented a cherry-red spot.[] […] of motor skills beginning at 3- to 6-months of age and progresses to blindness, seizures, total incapacitation, and eventual death by 4 years of age.[]

  • Leigh's Disease

    The symptoms of the disease usually progress at a rapid rate, with the earliest signs potentially being poor sucking ability and a loss of motor skills and head control.[] Symptoms usually begin between ages of three months and two years and include loss of appetite, vomiting, irritability and seizure activity.[] The importance of obtaining a blood or cerebrospinal fluid lactate in all infants with unexplained seizures, cortical blindness or apnoea is emphasized.[]

  • Alcohol Abuse

    There may be a dramatic loss of motor skills and coordination. Vision may be significantly blurred.[] skills, or slurred speech.[] Heavy drinkers may experience tremors, panic attacks, confusion, hallucinations, and seizures.[]

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    skills, or slurred speech.[] Report of a case of SESA syndrome: a rare CNS complication of chronic alcoholism, known since 1981 and characterized by epileptic seizures, multiple and reversible neurological[] The first had been admitted with confusion and weight loss, the second with hypotension and sepsis, and the third with confusion and hypoglycaemia-induced seizures.[]

  • Niemann-Pick Disease

    Niemann-Pick disease type A causes mental disability, loss of motor skills, and enlargement of the liver and spleen, among other symptoms.[] Clinical presentation Type C is most associated with seizures.[] There is almost no brain and nervous system involvement, such as loss of motor skills. Some children may have repeated respiratory infections.[]

  • Alzheimer Disease

    However, as MCI progresses to Alzheimer disease, memory loss becomes more severe, and language, perceptual, and motor skills deteriorate.[] The clinical phenotype was remarkable for spastic dysarthria, limb spasticity, and seizures, in addition to more typical features of EOFAD.[] (excluding febrile seizures of childhood, or other isolated seizure episodes that were not due to epilepsy in the judgment of the investigator, and required at most time-limited[]

  • Sandhoff Disease

    motor skills How is Sandhoff Disease Treated?[] We describe a 14-month-old boy with seizures and severe neurodegeneration. His diagnosis was confirmed by neuroimaging and enzyme assay.[] Most frightening to parents is the onset of seizures which initially can be controlled by anti-seizure medication.[]

  • Niemann-Pick Disease Type C

    Symptoms Enlarged spleen and liver, prolonged jaundice, progressive loss of motor skills, difficultly walking, slurred speech, swallowing problems, seizures and dementia.[] Miglustat improved the neurological status of our patient, including seizure control.[] There is almost no brain and nervous system involvement, such as loss of motor skills. Some children may have repeated respiratory infections.[]

  • Kohlschütter-Tönz Syndrome

    The infant's symptoms included loss of motor skills, mental disability, epilepsy, and missing enamel.[] We describe an 11-year-old boy with hypoplastic amelogenesis imperfecta, yellow teeth, seizures, and developmental delay, which are the hallmarks of Kohlschütter-Tönz syndrome[] […] more papers by this author First published: 12 January 2006 Cited by: 11 Abstract We describe an 11‐year‐old boy with hypoplastic amelogenesis imperfecta, yellow teeth, seizures[]

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