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17 Possible Causes for Multifocal Epileptiform Spikes, Paroxysmal Activity - Spikes, Paroxysmal Activity - Spikes Parietal Left

  • Epilepsy

    At 9 years, video EEG monitoring showed a striking pattern of interictal slow spike-wave and paroxysmal fast activity, maximal over the right, initially unaffected, hemisphere[] paroxysmal fast activity, diffuse slowing slow background, generalized spike waves MRI normal normal vermis hypoplasia, cisterna magna normal partial agenesis of vermis unknown[] […] waves-slow waves; (poly)spike waves; paroxysmal fast activity slow background, diffusemultifocal sharp waves and sharp waves-slow waves; paroxysmal fast activity Neurological[]

  • Benign Adult Familial Myoclonic Epilepsy

    This was referred to as posterior paroxysmal activity by Holmes et al.[] Paroxysmally, rhythmic θ-activity at 4 to 5 Hz appears in the centroparietal areas, as do fast bilateral spike-waves, which may be associated later with variable focal or[] Since altered awareness occurs with even brief bursts of spike-wave paroxysms on EEG, treatment should be titrated to suppressing all epileptiform activity.[]

  • Idiopathic Generalized Epilepsy

    Generalized spike-wave discharges and diffuse paroxysmal fast activity were categorized as interictal and ictal, based on duration of less than 10 seconds or greater, respectively[]

  • Myoclonic-Astatic Epilepsy

    - or polyspike-wave activity at more than 2.5 Hz without generalized paroxysmal fast activity or focal spikes.[] […] myoclonic, myoclonic-atonic, absence, and generalized tonic-clonic seizures and nonconvulsive status epilepticus. 1 , 2 The electroencephalogram (EEG) shows generalized spike[]

  • Generalized Clonic or Tonic-Clonic Seizures

    ‘Contrary to popular folk belief, nothing should be placed in the mouth during the seizure. Severe injury could occur.’ Generalized tonic clonic seizures (grand mal seizures) are the most common and best known type of generalized seizure. They begin with stiffening of the limbs (the tonic phase), followed by jerking[…][]

  • Juvenile Myoclonic Epilepsy

    Juvenile myoclonic epilepsy (JME) is a type of epilepsy that starts in in childhood or the teen years. People who have it wake up from sleep with quick, jerking movements of their arms and legs. These are called myoclonic jerks. Even if you don’t have epilepsy, you’ve probably had these jerks that jolt you awake,[…][]

  • West Syndrome

    […] found : MESH, June 12, 2018 (Spasms, Infantile. Partial scope note: An epileptic syndrome characterized by the triad of infantile spasms, hypsarrhythmia, and arrest of psychomotor development at seizure onset. The majority present between 3-12 months of age, with spasms consisting of combinations of brief flexor[…][]

  • Encephalopathy

    […] and paroxysmal bursts of sharp and slow waves, these drugs increase epileptiform activity in known epileptic patients, clozapine increase bilateral spike waves discharges[] […] delta bursts, that is called as paradoxical arousal response 18. * Background slowing * Increased theta delta activity * Paroxysmal sharp waves * Theta bursts * Delta bursts[] * Spike discharges *Triphasic waves * FIRDA * OIRDA * TIRDA * Alpha / theta coma Periodic pattern Spindle coma ECS 19.[]

  • Juvenile Absence Epilepsy

    The discharge is heterogeneous, often asymmetrical and may include irregular spike and slow wave complexes, fast and other paroxysmal activity.[] Since altered awareness occurs with even brief bursts of spike-wave paroxysms on EEG, treatment should be titrated to suppressing all epileptiform activity.[] Ictal - EEG is of slow (less than 2.5 Hz) spike and slow wave.[]

  • Uremic Encephalopathy

    […] discharges (PLEDS). [37] In hypokalemia, diffuse slow activity can be seen together with paroxysmal delta/theta activity, as well as focal paroxysms of sharp waves and spike-waves[] ., frontal intermittent rhythmic delta activity (FIRDA), or spikes and sharp waves as well as spike-wave discharges in temporal regions. [37] In hyponatremia, EEG detects[] […] diffuse slowing in the theta range, followed by paroxysmal delta activity and FIRDA or periodic delta waves, as well as the occurrence of periodic lateralized epileptiform[]

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