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407 Possible Causes for Numbness of the Tongue, Seizure

  • DDT Exposure

    MDAC should be used with caution because patients are at increased risk for seizures [22] and consequent aspiration.[] Seizures may begin without any prodromal signs or symptoms. If the patient is paralyzed after intubation, electroencephalographic monitoring is warranted.[] Termination of seizure activity should be attempted using traditional treatment algorithms, starting with benzodiazepines and progressing if necessary to phenytoin or fosphenytoin[]

  • Eastern Equine Encephalitis

    […] anti-epileptic drugs A multifaceted approach including aggressive management of cerebral edema and ICP as well as treatment with immunomodulating agents and cessation of seizures[] Lastly, patients have seizures and fall into unconsciousness. Seizures are noted in almost 50% patients; mostly generalized tonic clonic.[] The most common clinical and laboratory features were fever, headache, seizures, peripheral leukocytosis, and cerebrospinal fluid neutrophilic pleocytosis.[]

  • Hypoglycemia

    Postoperatively the patient demonstrated both generalized and focal seizure activity.[] Numbness in mouth or tongue. Irritability, nervousness. Unsteadiness. Nightmares, bad dreams, restless sleep. You might pass out if your hypoglycemia is not treated.[] Signs and symptoms Sweating Shaking Nervousness Hunger Dizziness Faintness Pounding heart Personality change Confused thinking Impatience Crankiness Numbness of lips and tongue[]

  • Migraine

    We believe that SMART is a misnomer that misjudge seizures among clinical features and we suggest to rename this entity as " Seizure with Migraine-like Attacks after Radiation[] Nonvisual auras include motor weakness speech or language abnormalities dizziness, vertigo tingling or numbness (parasthesia) of the face, tongue or extremities Migraine without[] Auras may also be nonvisual, consisting of dizziness, vertigo, speech or language abnormalities, weakness of movement, or tingling or numbness of the face, tongue, or extremities[]

  • Psychogenic Hyperventilation

    He had been seizure free for 4 years and then began having one to two seizures per month. He re-entered counseling for presumed PNES, but his seizures continued.[] Diagnosis In conscious patients acute respiratory alkalosis can cause neurologic symptoms: dizziness, confusion, syncope, seizures, paresthesias (particularly perioral).[] Acute hyperventilation syndrome can be clinically misdiagnosed as epileptic seizures.[]

  • Coxsackievirus Infection

    Febrile seizures may occur in children. Seizures are less common in adults, although adults may complain of fatigue that lasts for weeks after the meningitis resolves.[] Doctors may prescribe a medicated cream or gel to numb sores inside the mouth or on the gums or tongue.[] Symptoms include fever, child, headache, nausea, vomiting, neck pain, and seizures. Encephalitis.[]

  • Rolandic Epilepsy

    Therapy is often unnecessary and seizures spontaneously end at puberty.[] Kids with benign rolandic epilepsy of childhood (BREC) have seizures that involve twitching, numbness, or tingling of the face or tongue.[] Some affected individuals report numbness and strange sensations in oral cavity, tongue or face. In general, RE seizures don't last more than a minute.[]

  • Epilepsy

    […] manifested by focal seizures.[] Half of the face may begin to twitch, and numbness of the face or tongue can occur. These seizures usually occur at night, often during sleep.[] Changes over time in overall QOLIE-31 and QOLIE-89 scores were significantly more positive for subjects who achieved seizure freedom (i.e., 100% reduction in seizure frequency[]

  • Anxiety Disorder

    […] by epilepsy, as well as their socialisation are crucially important since epileptic patients tend to suffer more due to lack of social support than to frequent epileptic seizures[] This is a life-threatening condition in which a person experiences confusion, hallucinations, heavy sweating, muscle stiffness, seizures, very high blood pressure, or an abnormal[] Seizure 7:49–54, 1998 Google Scholar 22.[]

  • West Syndrome

    On the tenth day of treatment, he developed frequent partial seizures, characterized by being motionless during the seizure with eye deviation to the right.[] Seizures appear as twitching, numbness, or tingling of the child’s face or tongue, which may interfere with speech and cause drooling.[] The generalized tonic seizures began with bi-frontal polyspikes on EEG. Our diagnosis was lissencephaly presenting with West syndrome and generalized tonic seizures.[]

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