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127 Possible Causes for Occipital Sharp-and-Slow-Waves, Prominent High Nasal Root

  • Angelman Syndrome

    nasal root. [5] The facial features are characteristic and include: Deep set eyes Strabismus Myopia Marked nasal root Broad and/or beaked nasal bridge Prominent Cupid's bow[] […] models to test therapies for Pitt Hopkins. [3] Signs and symptoms [ edit ] PTHS can be seen as early as childhood. [4] The earliest signs in infants is the lower face and the high[]

  • Wolf-Hirschhorn Syndrome

    Salient Features 3-7 Craniofacial : "Greek warrior helmet" appearance - broad nasal root continuing into the forehead.[] Microcephaly, hypertelorism, prominent glabella, high arched eyebrows, broad nose, short philtrum, downturned corners of the mouth, dysplastic ears with pits/tags.[]

  • Epilepsy

    Jerome Engel, Timothy A. Pedley, Jean Aicardi Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2008 - 3056 Seiten Written and edited by world-renowned authorities, this three-volume work is, to quote a reviewer, "the definitive textbook about seizures and epilepsy". This Second Edition is thoroughly updated and gives you a complete print[…][]

    Missing: Prominent High Nasal Root
  • Panayiotopoulos Syndrome

    EEG showed right occipital high-amplitude sharp and slow-wave complexes followed by brief generalized discharges of slow waves.[] The electroencephalogram manifestations are severe with long runs of high amplitude occipital sharp and slow waves.[] Interictal EEG shows occipital spikes although multifocal spikes with high amplitude sharp-slow wave complexes at various locations can be present.[]

    Missing: Prominent High Nasal Root
  • Rolandic Epilepsy

    The interictal EEG in Panayiotopoulos syndrome commonly reveals functional, mainly multifocal, high-amplitude sharp- and slow-wave complexes, with great variability at various[] Ictal EEGs show sudden occipital discharges.[] About one third of patients never show occipital spikes.[]

    Missing: Prominent High Nasal Root
  • Early Infantile Epileptic Encephalopathy Type 17

    @inproceedings{Kehrl2014GainoffunctionMI, title {Gain-of-function mutation in Gnao1: A murine model of epileptiform encephalopathy (EIEE17)?}, author {Jason M. Kehrl and Kinshuk Sahaya and Hans M. Dalton and Raelene A. Charbeneau and Kevin T. Kohut and Kristen A Gilbert and Madeline C. Pelz and Jack M. Parent and[…][]

    Missing: Prominent High Nasal Root
  • Brain Neoplasm

    RATIONALE AND OBJECTIVES: To compare differences in diffusion tensor imaging (DTI) and dynamic susceptibility-weighted contrast-enhanced (DSC) magnetic resonance (MR) perfusion imaging characteristics of recurrent neoplasm and radiation necrosis in patients with brain tumors previously treated with radiotherapy[…][]

    Missing: Prominent High Nasal Root
  • Creutzfeldt Jakob Disease

    MRI found typical cortical hyperintensities in the occipital regions while rhythm slowing and sharp waves were seen in the occipital regions on EEG.[] EEG revealed diffuse and slow activities with periodic sharp-wave complex discharges seen in the right parietal, temporal and occipital lobes.[]

    Missing: Prominent High Nasal Root
  • Lennox-Gastaut Syndrome

    Summary Despite ongoing investigation into pharmacologic treatments for Lennox‐Gastaut syndrome (LGS), outcomes for chronic administration of medications remain disappointing. In many instances LGS is treatment refractory, resulting in poor prognoses that include intellectual disability, persisting seizures, and[…][]

    Missing: Prominent High Nasal Root
  • Early Infantile Epileptic Encephalopathy Type 3

    Epileptic encephalopathy with suppression-burst in electroencephalography (EEG) can evolve into a few types of epileptic syndromes. We present here an unusual case of early myoclonic encephalopathy that evolved into migrating partial seizures in infancy. A female neonate initially had erratic myoclonus movements,[…][]

    Missing: Prominent High Nasal Root

Further symptoms