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72 Possible Causes for Progressive Subcortical Dementia

  • CADASIL Syndrome

    Patients present with mood disturbances, migraine with aura, depression, strokes, and progressive subcortical dementia.[ajnr.org] […] symptoms with onset in mid-adulthood. 1 The disease is clinically characterized by transient ischemic attacks, strokes, progressive subcortical dementia, psychiatric disturbance[neurology.org] Frequent signs were recurrent subcortical ischaemic events (84%), progressive or stepwise subcortical dementia with pseudobulbar palsy (31%), migraine with aura (22%), and[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Alzheimer Disease

    , primary progressive aphasia, semantic dementia, Lewy body dementia, subcortical dementia, and vascular dementia.[oadoi.org] These patterns must be interpreted in the light of the history, rate of progression, imaging results, and nature of existing behavioral disturbances.[oadoi.org] […] profile and indicate the underlying pathology, the assessment of other cognitive functions, and the neuropsychological patterns of typical Alzheimer’s disease, frontotemporal dementia[oadoi.org]

  • Posterior Cerebral Artery Occlusion with Infarction

    Excludes: subcortical vascular dementia ( F01.2 ) I67.4 Hypertensive encephalopathy I67.5 Moyamoya disease I67.6 Nonpyogenic thrombosis of intracranial venous system Nonpyogenic[apps.who.int] .- ) ruptured cerebral aneurysm ( I60.9 ) I67.2 Cerebral atherosclerosis Atheroma of cerebral arteries I67.3 Progressive vascular leukoencephalopathy Binswanger's disease[apps.who.int]

  • Binswanger Disease

    , Binswangers Encephalopathy, Subcortical Vascular Dementias, Subcortical Leukoencephalopathies, Subcortical Arteriosclerotic Encephalopathies, Chronic Progressive Subcortical[xpertdox.com] L. ( 1974 ) The ‘subcortical dementia’ of progressive supranuclear palsy. Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery and Psychiatry, 37, 121 – 130.[bjp.rcpsych.org] Dementia, Acute Onset Vascular Dementia, Subcortical Arteriosclerotic Encephalopathy, Vascular Dementias, Binswangers Disease, Binswangers Disease-BD, Arteriosclerotic Dementias[xpertdox.com]

  • Dementia

    progressive and readily treatable.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Her presentation gradually and dramatically progressed into full blown dementia within couple of years.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] […] quickly because they can be both rapidly progressive and readily treatable.[doi.org]

  • Parkinson's Disease

    Although the exact pathophysiology and neurobiological basis of PDD is not known, dementia in PD probably develops as a result of progressive involvement of subcortical and[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Multi-Infarct Dementia

    Subcortical ischaemic events occur in 84% with progressive or stepwise subcortical dementia and pseudobulbar palsy in 31%. [ 8 ] Migraine with aura occurs in 22% and mood[patient.info] Binswanger's dementia a progressive dementia of presenile onset due to demyelination of the subcortical white matter of the brain, with sclerotic changes in the blood vessels[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com] Some forms of multi-infarct dementia are associated with more gradual progression.[symptoma.com]

  • Vascular Dementia

    Subcortical dementia is usually progressive with symptoms getting worse over time as more vascular damage occurs.[dementia.ie] Subcortical vascular dementia is usually progressive, with symptoms getting worse over time as more vascular damage occurs, although people’s abilities fluctuate.[mydr.com.au] Chronic hypertensive encephalopathy causes vascular dementia and can be associated with subcortical arterial and arteriolar leukoencephalopathy, leukoaraiosis and/or Binswanger's[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Psychosis

    Because the above initial symptoms are similar to those seen in other patient groups with subcortical impairment (e.g., Parkinson's disease, progressive supranuclear palsy[acnp.org] , multiple sclerosis) and because of the neuroimaging findings of subcortical neuropathology, HIV-1-associated dementia was originally described as a subcortical dementia.[acnp.org]

  • Lafora Disease

    The disease provokes progressive deterioration leading to cortical and subcortical dementia and eventual death. Light microscopy of biopsy of the frontal cortex.[jnnp.bmj.com]

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