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54 Possible Causes for Oral Mucosal Disorder, Seizure, Xerostomia

  • Systemic Scleroderma

    (SSc) is an autoimmune disease that affects connective tissue, resulting in hardening skin, reduced vascular perfusion, gingival fibrosis, enlarged periodontal ligament, xerostomia[] […] transmitted as an autosomal dominant trait, characterized principally by the presence of hamartomas of the brain ( tubers ), retina ( phakomas ), and viscera, mental retardation, seizures[] SSc patients complained more frequently (78.8%) of oral symptoms (Xerostomia, dysgeusia, dysphagia and stomatodynia) than controls (28.7%) (χ² 40.23 p 0.001).[]

  • Stomatitis

    Xerostomia was significantly more common and severe in patients (46.9%) than in healthy controls, whereas the saliva flow rates did not differ.[] Call 911 Call 911 if any of these occur: Trouble breathing Inability to swallow Extremes drowsiness or trouble waking up Fainting or loss of consciousness Rapid heart rate Seizure[] mucosal disorder.[]

  • Stevens-Johnson Syndrome

    Dental complications including dry mouth (xerostomia), inflammation of the gums, and gum disease have been observed due to changes in the quantity and quality of saliva.[] […] between a genetic marker, the human leukocyte antigen HLA-B*1502, and Stevens-Johnson syndrome induced by carbamazepine, a drug commonly prescribed for the treatment of seizures[] In a small post SJS/TEN study seven out of nine patients had either xerostomia or keratoconjunctivitis or both, resembling Sjögren-like syndrome [ 28 ].[]

  • Oral Candidiasis

    In patients with T1D and neuropathy, more cases of xerostomia and decreased salivary flow were reported.[] Systemic adverse effects can also occur and can include fever, vomiting, and seizures.[] PHIL 1217 lores.jpg 2 961 1 998; 678 KB Thrush2010.JPG 1 644 1 733; 371 KB Estratto da " " Categorie : Candidiasis Oral mucosal pathology Infectious diseases and disorders[]

  • Recurrent Oral Ulceration

    Three had xerostomia.[] He had no history of head trauma, epilepsy or seizures, eating disorders or any symptoms of cardiovascular disease.[] […] recurrence. [1] RAS is one of the most common oral mucosal disorders affecting nonkeratinized mucosa, causing much pain and interference with mastication and speech.[]

  • Uncinate Seizure

    . 2-vit-B deficiency Xerostomia can cause difficulty in speech and eating.[] It refers to a neurological disorder characterized by recurrent seizures.[] Olfactory hallucination are caused by temporal seizures (uncinate fits) but may also be caused by schizophrenia or depression can be caused by temporal lobe hamartoma, mesial[]

  • Jankovic Rivera Syndrome

    Seizure. 2004 Dec;13(8):582-6.[] .: Comparation of oral mucosal PH values in bulimia nervosa, GERD, BMS patient and healthy population. Oral Dis. 2010, 16, 807–811.[] Xerostomia: an update for clinicians. Aust Dent J. 2010;55(3):238–44. Napeñas JJ, Brennan MT, Fox PC. Diagnosis and treatment of xerostomia (dry mouth).[]

  • Radiation Stomatitis

    Avoid with a history of seizures, bleeding disorders, eating disorders (such as anorexia or bulimia), or anemia (low levels of iron). Avoid if pregnant or breastfeeding.[] • Soft tissue necrosis • Osteoradionecrosis The patient is at risk of developing significant oral sequelae during initial phases of the transplant including oral mucositis[] Glycerol Spray for Management of Psychotropic Drug-Induced Xerostomia Xerostomia (mouth dryness) often occurs as an unwanted effect of psychotropic drugs.[]

  • Lipoid Proteinosis

    Four of them had seizures (57.1%), and focal seizures with motionless staring were the most common seizure phenotype, originating from bilateral mesial temporal areas, but[] At seven months, he had severe pneumonia followed by generalized and oral mucosal blistering.[] In this report, we describe the case of a woman affected by LP presenting recurrent ulcerative lesions in mouth associated with xerostomia.[]

  • Sialadenitis

    Sialadenitis was present in 25 patients and xerostomia in 22 patients.[] After critical airway management and appropriate rehabilitation, the patient recovered completely and remains seizure free at 1.5 years of follow-up.[] The differential diagnosis also should include dehydration, trauma, and scarring secondary to oral mucosal surgical procedures or neoplasm.[]

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