What are the seizures?
A seizure, also known as an attack, is caused by a change in the brain’s electrical activity, which may be due to conditions such as epilepsy.
A person who has an attack can not show any visible symptoms, but in severe cases, they may lose consciousness or suffer seizures.
Seizures usually start suddenly, but are often of varying duration and severity.
A person may have a seizure and no longer have symptoms or have more seizures.
People who have seizures are not diagnosed with epilepsy.
The causes of current epileptic seizures include diabetes, heart problems and mental health problems.
Types of crises
There are two main types of seizures:
Generalized seizures affect both sides of the brain since the beginning of the attack. Common subtypes are tonic-clonic seizures (Grand Mal) and small malaise (Absences). Febrile convulsions and child cramps are two types of generalized seizures that occur almost exclusively in young children.
Partial (or focal) seizures are the second type of major crisis. These begin in a specific area of the brain and can be included. Or they can spread to the whole brain.
With simple partial attacks, the person remains conscious.
Complex partial seizures involve problems of consciousness.
What are the causes of seizures?
Often the cause of an attack is unknown. Many conditions can cause seizures, including:
Injuries to the head
Very little sugar in the blood
Repeated sounds or flashing lights, as in video games
Medications, such as antipsychotics and some asthma medications
Withdrawal of medicines, such as narcotic or narcotic or alcohol
Use of drugs like cocaine and heroin
Brain infections such as meningitis
What are the symptoms of seizures?
Seizure symptoms vary considerably, depending on which part of the brain is affected by the power outage. When a small part of the brain is affected, you may just feel a strange smell or taste. In other cases, you may have hallucinations or cramps, or you may lose consciousness.
Generalized Tonic-Clonic: Sometimes an aura precedes (perception of a strange smell, taste, or vision). You can lose consciousness and fall and feel muscle stiffness (stiffness) or cramps (sudden movements of the arms and legs). You can also lose control of the bladder or bite your tongue. When you are conscious again, you may feel confused and fall asleep.
Generalized Absence: It involves a loss of consciousness and empty eyes or fluttering of the eyelids for up to 20 seconds. They feel good enough to be active again immediately after the crisis.
Partially simple: Even if you do not lose consciousness, you have involuntary movements, sensations or psychic experiences, such as the sense of smell or a feeling of deja vu lasting several seconds.
Partial Complex: The initial disorientation is followed by strange arm or leg movements, one to three minute vocalizations, and the loss of consciousness.
Jacksonian: Muscle contractions begin in a single area and progress, for example from hand to arm.
Febrile: Before fever in young children, these attacks can be very short attacks of tonic-clonic type or partial seizures lasting more than 15 minutes. Most children who have a fever crisis never experience a second crisis.
Infant struggles (West Syndrome): lasting a few seconds, wrinkles of the extremities, neck and trunk lying down, can often occur for a single day. In general, this only affects children under the age of three, often those with developmental delays or disabilities.
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