Edit concept Create issue ticket

Parietal Lobe Tumor

Neoplasm of Parietal Lobe of Brain


  • Appreciable nuclear pleomorphism was present, and some bizarre stripped nuclei were seen.[path.upmc.edu]
  • More than 100 of the foremost authorities present multimodality treatment strategies for specific tumor types and examine the mechanisms of tumorigenesis.[books.google.com]
  • Breast and skin examination opportunistic infn such as toxoplasmic encehpalitis in AIDS pt Seizure presenting feature in 20 % of tumors and present in 62 % pt at some stage of illness. Supratentorial tumors have higher incidence of seizure activity.[slideshare.net]
  • Here we present a rare case of cerebral ganglioneuronal tumor that occurred in a 32-year-old woman.[link.springer.com]
  • Agoraphobia 184 Models of Fear Reduction 192 Anxiety 201 Epidemiology 205 Summary and Conclusions 218 Multiple Personality 231 Atypical Dissociative Disorder 238 Summary and Conclusion 246 Classification 253 Theories 260 Research 271 Motor Disorders 279 Bruxism[books.google.com]
Facial Numbness
  • Comment from: positive, 55-64 Male (Patient) Published: June 04 I started having vision problems that consisted of lightning strikes and black spots, loss of balance, loss of hearing on one side, facial numbness and swallowing difficulties.[medicinenet.com]
Visual Hallucination
  • Typically paraesthesia is reported but disorientation, complex visual hallucinations, vertiginous and visual illusions and disturbance of body image (somatic illusion) can occur.[epilepsydiagnosis.org]
  • Visual hallucinations caused by occipital lobe lesions usually manifest as uniform flashes of lights of various shapes, as opposed to the typically formed images noted with temporal lobe lesions.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
Schizoid Personality Disorder
  • Avoidant and Schizoid Personality Disorders 479 Schizoid Personality Disorder 486 Formulation of Personality Disorders 495 Narcissistic Personality Disorder 504 PassiveAggressive Personality Disorder 516 Aggression and Violence 523 Habit Strength 533[books.google.com]
  • Avoid drugs at risk of inducing seizure in patient with past h/o of seizure (Bupropion,Lithium carbonate) Differences in Palliative vs.[slideshare.net]
  • Epileptic seizures Parietal lobe caused by seizures mostly limitations of seizures, and often feel, the performance of the lesion contralateral paroxysmal paresthesia, the starting site to the thumb and index finger more common, but the foot beginners[healthfrom.com]
  • These are what the Dr. calls seizures as they are an interruption of the brain. Her "seizures" were fine with medication before the biopsy and now afterward they have said it was swelling that is causing it. So here's the thing though.[cancerforums.net]
  • Subtypes of parietal lobe seizures Primary sensory area (post-central gyrus) Seizures onset with contralateral (or rarely ipsilateral or bilateral) focal somatosensory seizure , most commonly paraesthesias with tingling and/or numbness.[epilepsydiagnosis.org]
  • Back on Her Feet Thanks to CSF Leak Repair A cerebrospinal fluid leak caused Beth Johnson’s brain to shift and sag away from her skull when she tried to stand, leading to severe headaches and periods of confusion.[braintumortreatment.com]
  • The main symptoms of this are headaches, sickness, vomiting and confusion. GETTY Brain tumour: Eight symptoms of the disease Macmillan Cancer Support said the types of symptoms people could have relate to where the tumour is.[express.co.uk]
  • Attention and Concentration: Confusion, easy distraction, difficulty multitasking and planning. Executive Functioning/General Intellectual Abilities: Decreased reasoning ability, impaired judgment, inability to connect cause and effect.[abta.org]
  • […] clinical manifestations of the main finger disorder, left and right out of sync, loss of miscalculation, miscalculation The most common, often for the two sides, instruct the patient to produce the specified finger, the finger can not identify, the use of confusion[healthfrom.com]
  • Lt side cauing depression and depression , rt side causing euphoria, symptom denial and neglect Diaschisis - sudden loss of function in a portion of the brain connected to a distant, but damaged, brain area.[2] The site of the originally damaged area[slideshare.net]
  • Damage to this lobe in the right hemisphere results in the loss of imagery, visualization of spatial relationships and neglect of left-side space and left side of the body. Even drawings may be neglected on the left side.[en.wikipedia.org]
  • […] not complete the object of the object Comprehensive analysis, known as the loss of physical sensation, which is the central back to the top of the leaflets caused by extensive damage, cortical sensory disturbances can also be expressed as a sense of neglect[healthfrom.com]
  • Neglect syndromes may occur with tumors of the nondominant parietal lobe, including lack of awareness of objects in the contralateral visual field or of movement or position of the body on the opposite side.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • Also be aware that it's common for siblings to feel neglected, jealous, and angry when a child is seriously ill. Explain as much as they can understand, and enlist family members, teachers, and friends to help keep some sense of normalcy for them.[kidshealth.org]
  • Findings may include the following: Papilledema, which is more prevalent with pediatric brain tumors, reflects an increase in intracranial pressure (ICP) of several days or longer Diplopia may result from displacement or compression of the sixth cranial[emedicine.medscape.com]
  • […] cause the following: Behavioral and emotional changes Impaired judgment Impaired sense of smell Memory loss Paralysis on one side of the body (hemiplegia) Reduced mental capacity (cognitive function) Vision loss and inflammation of the optic nerve (papilledema[healthcommunities.com]
  • Tumors that extend into the optic chiasm can cause visual field defects, loss of visual acuity, papilledema, and optic atrophy. Lesions in the region of the third ventricle usually manifest with signs and symptoms of increased ICP.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • MRI Medulloblastoma Case 3 : 10 year old boy with papilledema resulting from obstructive hydrocephalus.[stritch.luc.edu]
  • Much less epileptogenic - includes thalamus and posterior fossa Increased intracranial pressure symptoms - Papilledema: more common in children, in slowly growing tumors, and posterior fossa tumors.[quizlet.com]
  • Apraxia (from Greek praxis, an act, work, or deed[1]) is the inability to execute learned purposeful movements,[2] despite having the desire and the physical capacity to perform the movements.[slideshare.net]
  • The concept of apraxia was shaped by Hugo Liepmann about a hundred years ago. [19] [20] Apraxia is predominantly a symptom of left brain damage, but some symptoms of apraxia can also occur after right brain damage. [21] Amorphosynthesis is a loss of perception[en.wikipedia.org]
  • Apraxias are generally associated with lesions of the dominant PARIETAL LOBE and supramarginal gyrus. (From Adams et al. 20.[sentencedict.com]
  • Lesions that affect the premotor area may produce apraxia and mild rigidity but no loss of strength, whereas those that affect the motor cortex can produce contralateral weakness. Dominant hemispheric lesions may produce motor aphasia.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • . - Apraxia: inability to do motor tasks like dressing and brushing hair. - Left/right confusion - left side - Difficulties with calculia - left side Occipital lobe tumor symptoms - If one side is damaged, one gets a visual field cut. - If both sides[quizlet.com]


  • […] include incompatibility with certain medical equipment, longer imaging times (increased risk of motion artifact), and poor visualization of the subarachnoid space Neither CT nor MRI can be used to differentiate tumor recurrence from radionecrosis See Workup[emedicine.medscape.com]
  • Neurocognitive Symptoms: Fatigue Workup - CBC with differential, TSH, testosterone, cortisol level, psychosocial evaluation, medication evaluation. - Consider lowering AEDs - Physical therapy/exercise - Psychosocial intervention - Stimulants: methylphenidate[quizlet.com]


  • 133 Models for the Description of Abnormal Behavior 141 MMPI Models 147 Conclusion 157 Phobic Disorders 163 Theoretical Models of Fear Acquisition 174 Treatment of Agoraphobia 184 Models of Fear Reduction 192 Anxiety 201 Epidemiology 205 Summary and[books.google.com]
  • Treatment Treatment of parietal lobe tumor treatment Department of Oncology: Department of Oncology, Department of Oncology, Department of Oncology, Department of Neurosurgery, Department of Oncology Treatment: Chinese medicine treatment of surgical treatment[healthfrom.com]
  • […] and behavioralñhealth interventions for impairments created by cancers and their treatments Represents a collaboration between some of the foremost scholars and practitioners in neuropsychology and oncology[books.google.com]
  • Treatment Differences: Treatments are not limited with Palliative Care and can range from conservative to aggressive/curative. Hospice Care treatments are limited and focus on palliation of symptoms.[slideshare.net]
  • Coverage includes major updates on genetics of diseases, new diagnostic techniques, and the newest treatment options. This second volume covers tumors, the phacomatoses, and vascular disease.[books.google.com]


  • Now after having 2 surgeries and radiation therapy, they call it "conditional prognosis"...based on how the tumor responds to treatment. We're only one month past radiation so we won't even have our baseline MRI until December.[cancerforums.net]
  • Prognosis Prognosis for oligodendroglioma tumors may depend on the grading scale the tumor is in. Patients diagnosed and intervened upon earlier have a higher chance of survival.[cancerwall.com]
  • Prognosis "Prognosis" is the medical term for a prediction of life expectancy. Keep in mind that these predictions are estimates.[abta.org]
  • "In general, it's a very grim kind of prognosis," said Robert Laureno, chief of neurology at Washington Hospital Center. "It's a bad kind of tumor."[washingtonpost.com]


  • The HighRisk Strategy 425 Course and Outcomes 434 Classification of Antisocial Personality 440 Explanations of Antisocial Personality 445 Empirical Tests of Clinical Theory 452 Assessment of Antisocial Personality 464 References 471 Psychopathology Etiology[books.google.com]
  • Introduction Etiology Prevention Complication Symptom Examine Diagnosis Treatment Basic Nursing Introduction Introduction of parietal lobe The incidence of parietal lobe than the amount of temporal lobe is low, mostly glioma tumors, about 4.22% of intracranial[healthfrom.com]
  • Defining the etiology of a change in neurologic status may pose difficulties, however, often requiring confirmatory neuroimaging to distinguish signs caused by the tumor itself from signs caused by peritumoral edema or from signs caused by treatment complications[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • MTS is the most common cause of partial complex epilepsy in adults and is also the most common etiology in young adult patients undergoing surgery.[radiologyassistant.nl]
  • […] should prompt imaging and neurological examination - Reversal of enoxaparin includes stopping anticoagulation and use of protamine Neurocognitive Symptoms: Fatigue - Most frequently reported symptom, most difficult to treat - Usually multifactorial in etiology[quizlet.com]


  • Disorders e e e e e s e a e 332 Malingering 340 The Affective Disorders 349 Biological Considerations 369 Biological 375 Delusions a s e e 383 Theories of Delusional Thinking 399 Delusions as Rational Systematic Explanations 402 The Schizophrenias 411 Epidemiology[books.google.com]
  • Leitgeb N (2015): Synoptic Analysis of Epidemiologic Evidence of Glioma Risk from Mobile Phones. Yoon S et al. (2015): Mobile phone use and risk of glioma: a case-control study in Korea for 2002-2007.[emf-portal.org]
  • […] apoptosis Radiotherapy & neurological effects - Radiation causes breakage of DNA, leading to loss of function and eventual cell death - Most prominent in S phase of mitosis, therefore targets rapidly growing cancer cells - Normal tissue can also be affected Epidemiology[quizlet.com]
Sex distribution
Age distribution


  • The guide includes all of the essentials for students and curren Summary Aphasia Social Anxiety Test Memes Image Search Mental Breakdown Google Search Book Psychiatric Nursing Forward Color Atlas of Pathophysiology Heart Art Anatomical Heart Heart Anatomy[pinterest.de]


  • Seite 1607 - Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: 1994 Revised Classification System for Human Immunodeficiency Virus Infection in Children Less Than 13 Years of Age, MMWR, 43, 1-19, No. ‎[books.google.com]
  • […] a level of prevention.[healthfrom.com]
  • Measures such as neck compression (tourniquet) and volume loading can be helpful in preventing VAE. PEEP increases the risk of VAE.[openanesthesia.org]
  • This happens because the tumour prevents that part of the brain from working normally. In the frontal lobe – changes in personality or behaviour, uncoordinated walking or weakness on one side of the body.[express.co.uk]
  • Medical management Anticonvulsants are sometimes prescribed to prevent seizures. Steroids may be necessary to decrease the amount of swelling. Chemotherapy may be offered by your oncologist.[neurosurgery.ucla.edu]

Ask Question

5000 Characters left Format the text using: # Heading, **bold**, _italic_. HTML code is not allowed.
By publishing this question you agree to the TOS and Privacy policy.
• Use a precise title for your question.
• Ask a specific question and provide age, sex, symptoms, type and duration of treatment.
• Respect your own and other people's privacy, never post full names or contact information.
• Inappropriate questions will be deleted.
• In urgent cases contact a physician, visit a hospital or call an emergency service!