The following Conditions are related to Seizures

Select a specific condition below to view its details.

  • Cerebral palsy

    Signs and symptoms can vary greatly. Movement and coordination problems associated with cerebral palsy may include: Variations in muscle tone, such as being either too stiff or too floppy Stiff muscles and exaggerated reflexes (spasticity) Stiff muscles with normal reflexes (rigidity) Lack of muscle coordination (ataxia) Tremors or involuntary movements Slow, writhing movements (  Read More

  • Kenny caffey syndrome

    There is no cure for Kenny Caffey Syndrome yet, but there are some promising treatments. 1. There is a new drug that can help control the symptoms of KCS. It's called M-22, and it works by blocking the action of serotonin receptors in the brain. This helps reduce the severity of some of the symptoms, including seizures and involuntary movement. 2. Another treatment option is deep brain stimulation (DB  Read More

  • Kenny disease

    Kenny disease is a rare genetic disorder that causes skeletal abnormalities, such as joint stiffness, joint contractures, and muscle weakness. It also causes breathing problems, which can be life-threatening. The symptoms of Kenny-Caffey syndrome vary from person to person. Some people develop symptoms by the time they are toddlers or preschoolers; others have few symptoms until adulthood. People with  Read More

  • Le jeune syndrome

    Le jeune syndrome is a rare genetic disorder that affects the development of bones and joints, as well as the function of the heart and lungs. It is caused by a mutation in the JAG1 gene, which can affect any organ system in the body. There are several risk factors that can increase your chances of developing Jeune syndrome. 1. Family history: The first is having a family history of the condition. If  Read More

  • Multisynostotic osteodysgenesis

    Multi-Synostotic osteo dysgenesis (MSOD) is a rare skeletal disease that causes multiple areas of abnormal bone growth and development. The bones affected by MSOD are usually the long bones in the arms or legs, such as the femur, humerus, ulna, or radius. In people with MSOD, abnormal bone growth occurs during childhood and adolescence. Children with this condition often experience pain in their joints and bones.  Read More