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158 Possible Causes for Mild Hyperactive Behavior

  • Puerperium

    In general, hyperactivity was more often present in children with moderate NE, but not in children with mild NE [ 32, 35, 44 ].[doi.org] In addition, one study that used parent’s observations of their child’s behavior found more problems related to tractability, aggression, passivity and anxiety in a mixed[doi.org]

  • Birth

    In general, hyperactivity was more often present in children with moderate NE, but not in children with mild NE [ 32, 35, 44 ].[doi.org] In addition, one study that used parent’s observations of their child’s behavior found more problems related to tractability, aggression, passivity and anxiety in a mixed[doi.org]

  • Traumatic Brain Injury

    Traumatic brain injury in children increases the risk of adverse behavioral disabilities, including attention deficit disorder, hyperactivity, aggression, anxiety, depression[symptoma.com] This can occur even with mild injuries and needs further evaluation.[symptoma.com] Approximately 75% of traumatic brain injuries are classified as mild, with only brief loss of consciousness and transient symptoms. Most patients recover completely.[symptoma.com]

  • Zinc Deficiency

    Symptoms of Zinc Deficiency Behavioral and sleep disturbances Delayed wound healing Diarrhea Joint pain Dandruff Eczema Skin rashes Growth retardation Hair loss Hyperactivity[adoptionnutrition.org] Increased allergic sensitivity Inflammatory bowel disease Loss of appetite Mild anemia Poor nail growth White spots on fingernails Transverse lines on fingernails Hang nails[adoptionnutrition.org]

  • Pallidopyramidal Syndrome

    Coma Diplopia Dysdiadochokinesis Incoordination Obsessive-compulsive behavior Abnormality of mitochondrial metabolism Axonal degeneration Pontocerebellar atrophy Unsteady[mendelian.co] […] gait Visual loss Infantile onset Oculomotor apraxia Talipes equinovarus Hyperactivity Hyperhidrosis Muscular hypotonia of the trunk Sleep disturbance Dyskinesia Athetosis[mendelian.co] […] dysplasia Limb ataxia Chronic diarrhea Mutism Akinesia Aphasia Lewy bodies Impaired smooth pursuit Perseveration Cerebral amyloid angiopathy Weight loss Intellectual disability, mild[mendelian.co]

  • Toriello-Lacassie-Droste Syndrome

    Psychiatric Manifestations: hyperactive behavior, mild Head And Neck Eyes: proptosis astigmatism epicanthal folds eyelid coloboma strabismus (in some patients) more Skin[malacards.org] […] epilepsy developmental delay (in some patients) arachnoid cyst (in some patients) moderate learning difficulties Head And Neck Head: macrocephaly (in some patients) Neurologic Behavioral[malacards.org]

  • Myoclonic-Astatic Epilepsy

    The behavior scale did not show pathological findings but only mild attention deficit and hyperactivity.[moh-it.pure.elsevier.com] Cognitive evaluation revealed a mild cognitive delay in 5 patients.[moh-it.pure.elsevier.com]

  • Mental Retardation

    Behavioral symptoms have been described in these individuals, ie, hyperactivity and social withdrawal in approximately 50% and depression in approximately 25%.[emedicine.com] Females with fragile X syndrome who have the full mutation and are symptomatic usually have learning disabilities or mild mental retardation.[emedicine.com]

  • Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder

    […] and impulsive behaviors may increase for a short period of time) Most side effects of stimulant use are mild, decrease with regular use, and respond to dose changes.[stanfordchildrens.org] Symptoms The primary features of ADHD include inattention and hyperactive-impulsive behavior.[mayoclinic.org] […] include, but are not limited to, the following: Insomnia Decreased appetite Stomach aches Headaches Jitteriness Rebound activation (when the effect of the stimulant wears off, hyperactive[stanfordchildrens.org]

  • Isolated Congenital Sclerocornea

    Patients with 9p13 deletion appear to have mild to moderate developmental delay, social and interactive personality, behavior issues such as attention deficit-hyperactivity[profiles.stanford.edu]

Further symptoms