Source: https://www.medindia.net/ For more information, Please visit: https://www.medindia.net/doctors/drug_information/phenytoin.htm Phenytoin belongs to a class of medications called anticonvulsants or anti-epileptic drugs. Popular brands of phenytoin are Dilantin, Epsolin, Epanutin, and Eptoin. It works by reducing the abnormal electrical activity or decreasing the impulses in the brain which is responsible for causing seizures. Phenytoin is prescribed for treating or preventing episodes of generalised tonic-clonic seizures or grand mal epilepsy, complex partial seizures, and seizures occurring during or after brain surgery. Avoid alcohol consumption during phenytoin treatment. Maintain good oral hygiene to minimize the risk of gum problems. Take additional contraceptive measures to avoid pregnancy. Please help us translate this video in your language to make it more universal and useful to your language community. We present useful and essential information on the drug phenytoin that everyone should know when taking this drug. Use Medindia drug information to check drug to drug interactions if you are taking more than one drug. Share your comments if you are experiencing any unusual side effects.
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Check out my blog for a FREE ketogenic cookbook - https://getfitandhealthyathome.com/free-keto-cookbook-bacon-and-butter/ The ketogenic diet will help you prevent seizures naturally. I was on keppra for six years. The side effects of keppra vary with individuals. Some people don't experience keppra side effects. I had minimal side effects on keppra, however I didn't enjoy being medicated. I wanted to be seizure free and medication free. Some people do experience personality changes and have keppra rage. Other people are like me and simply lethargic. Keppra is a great medication for people who experience juvenile myoclonic epilepsy like myself. However, I didn't like the side effects of keppra and didn't want to live with taking medication every single day and not really improving my health, but just keeping myself from having seizures. After a lot of trials and many frustrations from the side effects of keppra, I made the decision not to deal with the keppra side effects anymore and started to slowly lower my medication dose while I implemented some holistic techniques to calm my seizures. I use a breathing technique, exercise using a mini-trampoline to circulate the lymphatic system, eat healthy and detoxify my body from time to time to counter the effects of keppra. It has been a great journey off medication and I'm feeling better than ever. The great thing is that I'm not having seizures and I can see an improvement in my quality of life. 0:01 keppra side effects video begins 0:10 My experience with keppra side effects 2:00 side effects of keppra on cognition 3:00 how I came off Keppra and stay seizure free - check out my book on Amazon Here's the link again to check out my blog and my book - http://melindacurle.com/2013/09/28/addressing-the-causes-of-seizures-naturally/
Просмотров: 31389 Melinda Curle
Watch more Epilepsy & Seizure Disorders videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/502053-What-Is-Dilantin-Epilepsy Dilantin is one of our oldest anti seizure medications that has been around. It’s indicated for patients who have seizures that start in one area of the brain and spread, so partial complex seizures. The problem with Dilantin is that, it works great for a rescue medication and it’s used a lot in cases of status epilepticus. It’s used post neurosurgery or epilepsy surgery but it has some bad long term side effects so it’s not used as much as it once was. It can cause gum hyperplasia and sort of thickening and coarsening of the facial features. There are people that are still on it who have been on it for years, because it’s the only thing that works but it’s not usually a first choice. It has a big issue with bone health, so patients who are on Dilantin, it could affect their bones, cause wasting of the bones, can cause thinning of the hair as well. Again, it’s an old school medication, not one of our first choices, but as Patty said, it’s very good in the operating room, emergency room, but you can’t give it too quickly in the IV, you have to give it slowly because it can cause cardiac problems. So, it’s one of the medications that they’re sort of phasing out of using in acute care, but clearly many patients are still on it, so it’s important to talk to your doctor, see if you should stay on that medication, are there other options, and to monitor the side effects closely.
Просмотров: 5470 Howcast
Types of seizures, symptoms, pathology (mechanism) of epilepsy, causes and treatments. This video (updated with real voice) and other related images/videos (in HD) are available for instant download licensing here : https://www.alilamedicalmedia.com/-/galleries/images-videos-by-medical-specialties/neurology ©Alila Medical Media. All rights reserved. Support us on Patreon and get FREE downloads and other great rewards: patreon.com/AlilaMedicalMedia All images/videos by Alila Medical Media are for information purposes ONLY and are NOT intended to replace professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of a qualified healthcare provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. Epilepsy is a group of neurological diseases characterized by recurrent seizures. Seizures happen as a result of a sudden surge in the brain’s electrical activities. Depending on which part of the brain is affected, a seizure may manifest as loss of awareness, unusual behaviors or sensations, uncontrollable movements or loss of consciousness. The brain is a complex network of billions of neurons. Neurons can be excitatory or inhibitory. Excitatory neurons stimulate others to fire action potentials and transmit electrical messages, while inhibitory neurons SUPPRESS this process, preventing EXCESSIVE firing. A balance between excitation and inhibition is essential for normal brain functions. In epilepsy, there is an UP-regulation of excitation and/or DOWN-regulation of inhibition, causing lots of neurons to fire SYNCHRONOUSLY at the same time. If this abnormal electrical surge happens within a limited area of the brain, it causes PARTIAL or FOCAL seizures. If the entire brain is involved, GENERALIZED seizures will result. Partial seizures subdivide further to: - Simple partial: - Complex partial Generalized seizures subdivide further to: - Absence seizures: - Tonic seizures - Atonic seizures, drop attacks - Clonic seizures - Myoclonic seizures - The most common and also most dramatic are tonic-clonic seizures, also known as convulsive seizures, which are combinations of muscle stiffening and jerking. This type is what most people relate to when they think of a seizure. It also involves sudden loss of consciousness and sometimes loss of bladder control. A tonic-clonic seizure that lasts longer than 5min requires immediate medical treatment. Epilepsy may develop as a result of a brain injury, tumor, stroke, previous infection or a birth defect. Generalized seizures that start in childhood are likely to involve genetic factors. Epilepsy due to a single gene mutation is rare. More often, an interaction of multiple genes and environmental factors is responsible. Hundreds genes have been implicated. Examples include genes encoding for GABA receptors – major components of the inhibitory circuit, and ion channels. Many genetic disorders that cause brain abnormalities or metabolic conditions have epilepsy as a primary symptom. The cause of epilepsy is unknown in about half of cases. Diagnosis is based on observation of symptoms, medical history, and an electroencephalogram, or EEG, to look for abnormal brain waves. An EEG may also help in differentiating between partial and generalized seizures. Genetic testing maybe helpful when genetic factors are suspected. There is no cure for epilepsy but various treatments are available to control seizures. Medication successfully controls seizures for about 70% of cases. Many anti-epileptic drugs are available which target sodium channels, GABA receptors, and other components involved in neuronal transmission. Different medicines help with different types of seizures. Patients may need to try several drugs to find the most suitable. Dietary therapy: ketogenic diet has been shown to reduce or prevent seizures in many children whose seizures could not be controlled with medication. Ketogenic diet is a special high-fat, low-carbohydrate diet that must be prescribed and followed strictly. With this diet, the body uses fat as the major source of energy instead of carbohydrates. The reason why this helps control epilepsy is unclear. Nerve stimulation therapies such as vagus nerve stimulation in which a device placed under the skin is programmed to stimulate the vagus nerve at a certain rate. The device acts as a pacemaker for the brain. The underlying mechanism is poorly understood but it has been shown to reduce seizures significantly. Finally, a surgery may be performed to remove part of the brain that causes seizure. This is usually done when tests show that seizures are originated from a small area that does not have any vital function.
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Seizures can be terrifying. When seizures occur with a child, the effect on those around is chilling. The sheer feeling of helplessness is hard to describe. Currently, there are multiple medications available for the management of epilepsy or seizures, mainly in the form of anticonvulsant drugs. Common medications include Dilantin, Phenobarbital, Tegretol, Mysoline, Depakene, Topomax and more. The long term effect of these medications and chemicals on the body can have a deteriorating effect such as blurry or double vision, unsteadiness, liver problems, skin rashes, low blood cell counts, swelling of the gums, hair loss or weight gain. What if there was a better, safer way? The problem with many medications, is that they often do not address the underlying cause of seizures. As you have seen and heard Paula McTaggert testify, the apparent cause of her son's seizures was a spinal misalignment at the very top of the neck. X-Rays in fact not only demonstrated misalignment, but they also demonstrated laxity of the ligaments holding the first vertebrae (called the Atlas) in place. In David's case, medications could never cure his seizures, because the problem was not chemical. David's problem was bio-neuro-mechanical. Chiropractors commonly call this condition a Subluxation. This Subluxation not only caused David's seizures, but it also caused his headaches and blurred vision. In an article published in 2001 by the Journal of Manipulative and Physiological Therapeutics, 17 children were given chiropractic treatment when they were unable to receive relief of their symptoms with any form of seizure medication. Roughly 88% of the patients studied experienced decreased frequency as well as the magnitude of their seizures. Chiropractic care is very natural and has few side effects. This makes it a virtually risk-free option to consider for a seizure patient. Chiropractic care is covered under a variety of different health insurance plans. Chiropractic works with the nervous system to improve function and remove any interference from nerve fibers which can cause seizure activity. There are lots of great chiropractors all over the world. If you are curious about how to choose a chiropractor to help a friend or a family member with their seizures, we recommend the following guidelines: 1. Find a chiropractor who actually adjusts the spine (some are more focused on other methods). 2. Look for a chiropractor who sees families. 3. X-Rays are important, and most chiropractors take them in their office. Flexion and extension as well as lateral flexion X-Rays might show ligament laxity. 4. Do not judge a chiropractor by their acceptance of your health insurance. Experience makes a difference. 5. Feel free to ask us. We can try to help you find a good chiropractor in your area. On facebook at https://www.facebook.com/fryechiropractic or fill out a confidential form here http://www.fryechiropractic.com/get-chiropractic-help-now.php
Просмотров: 1233 Frye Chiropractic Inc
Guyyyyss this is PART 2 to my last video.. Make sure you catch up with it first so you don't get confused when watching this one! In this video, I talk about the medication I am taking (which is Keppra's Generic version - Levetiracetam) & how it is working for me! I go into my own experience in terms of side effects.. As it is early days, I will continue to document any changes but for now.. THIS IS IT! PLEASE let me know if there is anything you want me to film or talk about in relation to my eplilepsy journey! C H E C K O U T : My Epilepsy Story! My Seizure Experience! - https://youtu.be/110_JqCWY9Y #keppra #treatingepilepsy #medication
Просмотров: 507 3NaturalLove
This week I'm talking about the side effects of the medications we take, specifically Topamax, Dilantin, and Keppra. Also here are the links to those side effects that are listed (some haven't been reported officially). http://www.drugs.com/sfx/dilantin-side-effects.html http://www.drugs.com/sfx/topamax-side-effects.html http://www.drugs.com/sfx/keppra-side-effects.html Next week: The emotional pill we have to swallow from childhood till adulthood (well I'm 26 so you be the judge) or Is independence overrated? I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Просмотров: 7425 epilepsytalks
This video highlights just some of the physical consequences, social challenges and profound emotional experiences of people affected by epilepsy. Some of the people we work with speak candidly about the wider effects that epilepsy has had on their life. Epilepsy can provoke strong emotions including depression and suicidal thoughts, and feelings of bereavement can result from the thought that epilepsy has robbed you of the person you were and completely changed your plans for the future. We hear of two experiences, one in public with colleagues in the workplace and one with a friend in a social setting, where knowledge about epilepsy would have made a difference. We also hear how individuals affected by epilepsy can sustain severe injuries including burns, but injuries commonly sustained during seizures can range from cuts and bruises to serious head injuries. In themselves the physical impacts of epilepsy can be life changing. Please be aware that the DVD footage contains graphic images of injuries resulting from seizures. If you are affected by any of tonight's stories and want to talk in confidence about your own experiences, call our Freephone helpline on 0808 800 2200.
Просмотров: 54353 epilepsyscotland1954
Hello Everyone, here is a Neurological Disorder lecture on Seizures made easy to understand to help aide in your study sessions. I have gathered all of the important information from my Med- Surg Book (Brunners and Suddarth 12th edition) that will prepare you for your nursing test whether it is for school or NCLEX. Part 2 of this lecture will be located under the Pharmacology section due to the fact that it will cover more about the treatment of various medications. Here are some Extra information that may help & guide you to all that you want to know about seizures: Seizure Surgical Management Surgery is indicated for patients whose epilepsy results from intracranial tumors, abscesses, cysts, or vascular anomalies. Some patients have intractable seizure disorders that do not respond to medication. A focal atrophic process may occur secondary to trauma, inﬂammation, stroke, or anoxia. If the seizures originate in a reasonably well-circumscribed area of the brain that can be excised without producing signiﬁcant neurologic deﬁcits, the removal of the area generating the seizures may produce long-term control and improvement (AANN, 2007). When seizures are refractory to medication in adolescents and adults with partial seizures, a generator may be implanted under the clavicle. The device is connected to the vagus nerve in the cervical area, where it delivers electrical signals to the brain to control and reduce seizure activity (AANN, 2007). An external programming system is used by the physician to change stimulator settings. Patients can turn the stimulator on and off with a magnet (Krapohl, Deutinger & Komurcu, 2007). More research is needed to determine the effects of the various surgical approaches on complication rates, quality of life, anxiety, and depression, all of which are issues for patients with epilepsy. Epilepsy Epilepsy is a group of syndromes characterized by unprovoked, recurring seizures (AANN, 2007). Epileptic syndromes are classiﬁed by speciﬁc patterns of clinical features including age at onset, family history, and seizure type. Types of epilepsies are differentiated by how the seizure activity manifests (see Chart 61-3), the most common syndromes being those with generalized seizures and those with partial-onset seizures (Hickey, 2009). Epilepsy can be primary (idiopathic) or secondary (when the cause is known and the epilepsy is a symptom of another underlying condition, such as a brain tumor). Pathophysiology Messages from the body are carried by the neurons (nerve cells) of the brain by means of discharges of electrochemical energy that sweep along them. These impulses occur in bursts whenever a nerve cell has a task to perform. Sometimes, these cells or groups of cells continue ﬁring after a task is ﬁnished. If these uncontrolled, abnormal discharges occur repeatedly, a person is said to have an epileptic syndrome. Epilepsy is not associated with intellectual level. People who have epilepsy without other brain or nervous system disabilities fall within the same intelligence ranges as the overall population. Epilepsy is not synonymous with mental retardation or illness. However, many people who have developmental disabilities because of serious neurologic damage also have epilepsy. CORRECTION: Nursing Care During a Seizure • Provide privacy and protect the patient from curious onlookers. (The patient who has an aura [warning of an impending seizure] may have time to seek a safe, private place.) • Ease the patient to the ﬂoor, if possible. • Protect the head with a pad to prevent injury (from striking a hard surface). • Loosen constrictive clothing. • Push aside any furniture that may injure the patient during the seizure. • If the patient is in bed, remove pillows and raise side rails. • If an aura precedes the seizure, insert an oral airway to reduce the possibility of the patient’s biting the tongue or cheek. • Do not attempt to pry open jaws that are clenched in a spasm or to insert anything. Broken teeth and injury to the lips and tongue may result from such an action. • No attempt should be made to restrain the patient during the seizure, because muscular contractions are strong and restraint can produce injury. If Possible, place the patient on one side with head ﬂexed forward, which allows the tongue to fall forward and facilitates drainage of saliva and mucus. If suction is available, use it if necessary to clear secretions. Nursing Care After the Seizure • Keep the patient on one side to prevent aspiration. Make sure the airway is patent. • There is usually a period of confusion after a grand mal seizure. • A short apneic period may occur during or immediately after a generalized seizure. • The patient, on awakening, should be reoriented to the environment. • If the patient becomes agitated after a seizure (postictal), use persuasion and gentle restraint to assist him or her to stay calm.
Просмотров: 3583 The JouRNey
Watch more Epilepsy & Seizure Disorders videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/502063-What-Is-Topamax-Epilepsy Topamax or Topiramate is one of the medications used to control epilepsy. Its big side effect is that it can decrease appetite, some people think that it can cause some cognitive dulling or some word finding issues, but it hasn't been that much our experience. You know, nickname they give it is Dopamax, uh, and it's word finding difficulties, you can't find the word or such, so this has been certainly described, and it seems like older people are more sensitive to it than children are. There's a risk of kidney stones, um, a risk of glaucoma and blurry vision, so if you experience some blurry vision with it you need to get checked out and make sure that's okay, and also in some younger children, they don't sweat on it, which can be a problem in the summer. It's also used for migraines, to prevent migraines, so it's pretty commonly used. It also gives some side effects of tingling in your fingers and toes, which is dose related and goes away by itself. It's one of the new medications that we use in children and small children and in infants because it has some neuroprotective qualities, so it prevents seizures as well as stopping the seizures that are currently occurring. So it's important if you're on this medication to describe to the people taking care of you whether you are experiencing some difficulties finding words, if you find confusion, you're losing your car keys all the time, something like that, because that could be a side effect of the medication. That as well as the numbness and tingling and again, it's a good medication to use in neonates and newborn babies to prevent and control their seizures.
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Manoj Raghavan, MD, PhD, neurologist, talks about untreated epilepsy and how the long-term effects go beyond the seizures themselves. Dr. Raghavan is part of the Froedtert & the Medical College of Wisconsin Comprehensive Epilepsy Program. http://www.froedtert.com/epilepsy
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I just talked to my doctor and since I've been stab;e for a long time they are thinking of trying Anti Depressants. While i have no problems trying I have had some reservations because I don't want to start on the slope of taking meds to counter side effects of other meds. So, wondering what experiences others have had with this if any?
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A Neurologist discusses how epilepsy doctors go about choosing seizure medications.
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1. What are the ADVERSE Effect of PHENYTOIN ? 2. What are the complications of PHENYTOIN drugs ??Headache, nausea, vomiting, constipation, dizziness, feeling of spinning, drowsiness, trouble sleeping, or nervousness may occur. If any of these effects persist or worsen, tell your doctor or pharmacistpromptly. SUBSCRIBE Drugs & Medications Phenytoin Suspension, (Final Dose Form) COMMON BRAND(S): Dilantin GENERIC NAME(S): Phenytoin Read Reviews (10)Get Prices UsesSide Effects Side Effects Headache, nausea, vomiting, constipation, dizziness, feeling of spinning, drowsiness, trouble sleeping, or nervousness may occur. If any of these effects persist or worsen, tell your doctor or pharmacistpromptly. ADVERTISEMENT Phenytoin may cause swelling and bleeding of the gums. Massage your gums and brush and floss your teeth regularly to minimize this problem. See your dentist regularly. Remember that your doctor has prescribed this medication because he or she has judged that the benefit to you is greater than the risk of side effects. Many people using this medication do not have serious side effects. Tell your doctor right away if any of these unlikely but serious side effects occur: unusual eye movements, loss of coordination, slurred speech, confusion, muscle twitching, double or blurred vision, tingling of the hands/feet, facial changes (e.g., swollen lips, butterfly-shaped rasharound the nose/cheeks), excessive hairgrowth, increased thirst or urination, unusual tiredness, bone or joint pain, easily broken bones. A small number of people who take anticonvulsants for any condition (such as seizure, bipolar disorder, pain) may experience depression, suicidalthoughts/attempts, or other mental/mood problems. Tell your doctor right away if you or your family/caregiver notice any unusual/sudden changes in your mood, thoughts, or behavior including signs of depression, suicidal thoughts/attempts, thoughts about harming yourself. For males, in the very unlikely event you have a painful or prolonged erection lasting 4 or more hours, stop using this drug and seek immediate medical attention, or permanent problems could occur. Get medical help right away if any of these rare but very serious side effects occur: uncontrolled muscle movements, signs of liver problems (such as nausea/vomitingthat doesn't stop, stomach/abdominal pain, yellowing eyes/skin, dark urine), easy bruising/bleeding. A very serious allergic reaction to this drug is rare. However, get medical help right away if you notice any symptoms of a serious allergic reaction, including: fever, swollen lymph nodes, rash, itching/swelling (especially of the face/tongue/throat), severe dizziness, trouble breathing.
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Visit https://goo.gl/KjTZd3 to view the full video and purchase access to our other Health & Safety (EHS) courses. A seizure is caused when there is sudden, abnormal electrical activity in the brain. Causes of seizures include diseases, such as epilepsy, brain injuries, fever, and reactions to drugs. Although most seizures are brief and cause no lasting harm, some seizures may be prolonged, presenting both immediate danger and long-term effects. In this course, you’ll learn about the symptoms and causes of seizures as well as first aid to provide a person experiencing a seizure.
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This video is about testing drug levels of seizure medications in people with epilepsy. It's kind of a pet peeve of mine....
Просмотров: 938 Andrew Reeves Neurology
1. Classifications of seizures 2. Treatment 3. Nursing considerations Seizures can be focal or generalized. Focal seizures are limited to one cerebral hemisphere and are usually associated with focal abnormalities within the brain. Focal seizures are usually asscociated with focal abnormalities of the brain Within Focal there are 2 types simple and complex. 1. Simple is no loss of consciousness- These can be seizures like the Jacksonian March- the patient experiences stiffening or jerking in one extremity. The seizure may progress to a generalized tonic clonic seizure 2. Complex is loss of consciousness- signs of complex vary but usually include purposeless behavior, picking at clothes, aimless wandering, lip smacking, chewing, untelligible speech Depending on the type of seizure it generally consist of drug therapy and severity of seizure. Prolonged seizures lasting more than 5-15 minutes and/or continuous seizures without intervening periods of consciousness
Просмотров: 8352 Danielle Hardin
Meet Grant and his condition Epilepsy! Epilepsy is a disorder in which nerve cell activity in the brain is disturbed, causing seizures. Epilepsy is usually treated by medications and in some cases by surgery, devices, or dietary changes. During a seizure, a person experiences abnormal behavior, symptoms, and sensations, sometimes including loss of consciousness. There are few symptoms between seizures. Symptoms: Muscular: rhythmic muscle contractions or muscle spasms Cognitive: amnesia or mental confusion Sensory: aura or pins and needles Whole body: fainting or fatigue Psychological: depression or fear Also common: seizures, anxiety, headache, sleepiness, staring spells, or temporary paralysis after a seizure Treatment: Carbamazepine (Tegretol), Diazepam (Valium), Topiramate (Topamax), Lamotrigine (Lamictal), Oxcarbazepine (Trileptal), Midazolam by injection, Gabapentin (Neurontin), Levetiracetam by injection or by mouth (Keppra), Clonazepam (Klonopin), Phenobarbital, Primidone (Mysoline), Ethosuximide (Zarontin), Pregabalin (Lyrica), Felbamate (Felbatol), Phenytoin by mouth (Dilantin) or by injection, Valproic acid (Depakene) More Information: More than 200,000 US cases per year Can't be cured, but treatment may help Requires a medical diagnosis Lab tests or imaging often required Chronic: can last for years or be lifelong Epilepsy may occur as a result of a genetic disorder or an acquired brain injury, such as a trauma or stroke. During a seizure, a person experiences abnormal behavior, symptoms, and sensations, sometimes including loss of consciousness. There are few symptoms between seizures. Epilepsy is usually treated by medications and in some cases by surgery, devices, or dietary changes. Check out these Websites: https://www.aesnet.org/ https://www.epilepsy.com https://www.epilepsy.org/ https://www.epilepsysociety.org.uk/
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Dr. Barbara Phillips discusses the risks and side effects of epilepsy surgery. Find more answers to frequently asked questions about seizures at www.premierhealth.com/neurosciences.
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https://www.youtube.com/user/pmbronson Epilepsy drugs can make you depressed and very zombie like.
Просмотров: 2022 Paul Michael Bronson
In this video I discuss the anticonvulsant known as Levetiracetam (a.k.a. Keppra). As an anticonvulsant, Keppra is designed to reduce the amount of neurological activity occurring in your brain. Since migraines and seizures have similar activity at the neurological level, the idea is that by 'calming down' your brain, you may reduce migraine intensity and frequency. There are a number of side effects to be aware of, and I experienced a few of em! Be sure to hit like if you like the video, and please subscribe! Leave a comment to let us know about your experience with this medication! http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17095897 Talk with me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/themigraineguy/ Talk with me on Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/0/communities/116573001502313739812 Follow me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/themigraineguy Visit my website: www.kevinjpatton.com
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According to a national study involving Henry Ford Hospital, patients recovered faster from a prolonged seizure when their medication was injected directly into the muscle rather than administered intravenously, According to a three-year study that tested whether administering the drug midazolam into the muscle by an auto-injector was more effective at stopping seizures than giving the drug lorazepam intravenously by the time patients were transported to the Emergency Department.
Просмотров: 1413 HenryFordTV
Dr. Cheolsu Shin, neurologist and epilepsy specialist at Mayo Clinic, outlines women's issues related to epilepsy including osteoporosis. Visit http://mayocl.in/2o1cpIu for more information on care at Mayo Clinic or to request an appointment. In post-menopausal women with epilepsy, or those on certain medications, may experience vitamin D deficiency. Dr. Shin explains diagnosis and treatment options for epilepsy patients with osteoporosis.
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I think this video was more for me to let off some of the things that have been stressing me out. I hope I didn't scare anyone. Thanks for the advice * YOU MAY FOLLOW ME ON FB AT www.facebook.com/jlogefeil PLEASE DO NOT PUT ANYTHING ABOUT SEIZURES OR MY SEIZURES ON MY FB WALL. MY PARENTS DO NOT KNOW YET ABOUT THEM AND I DON'T WANT THEM TO HAVE TO FIND OUT ON MY WALL ON FACEBOOK. YOU ARE MORE THEN WELCOME TO MESSAGE ME ON FACE BOOK AND ADD ME AS A FRIEND AND FOLLOW ME ON TWITTER www.twitter.com/jlogefeil
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Watch more Epilepsy & Seizure Disorders videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/502048-What-Is-Ativan-Epilepsy Let's talk about some of the medications that we use in epilepsy. One of the big names as a rescue medication is Ativan. Ativan is in the benzodiazepine family. It's used, again, for rescue medication, given either intramuscularly as an injection or intravenously, IV. Usually used in emergency rooms, or by EMS. So, if someone is having a prolonged seizure, such as status epilepticus. That means a seizure lasting more than 15 minutes, this is a medication that's preferred to be given. If you give it quickly, it will hopefully knock out the seizure, and let the seizure end. But if you give too much of it, that's when we have a problem where it can actually stop the breathing. So, people worry about using too much of it. It may. If the person is seizing for a long time, it may have to be given more than once. And then you need to monitor respirations. But again, it's usually given in an emergency room or an ambulance setting. So, Ativan is a rescue medication used to break seizures or clusters of seizures, given IV or IM, intramuscularly. Uh, and can depress respirations if too much of it's given.
Просмотров: 7971 Howcast
This video is about the medication I take, Lamictal and Levetiracetam. My thoughts and feelings on growing up with the medication and how it all affected my social life. Your not alone.
Просмотров: 85 Sian Vlog
Being a single mom isn't what anyone aspires to be but I'm blessed with an awesome kid... Parenting at its finest and dealing with medications that help maintain seizures...Keppra. Take it or have an aggressive kid? Sigh. I'm stressed but what do you guys know about this? Please share and comment below.
Просмотров: 2970 Tre's World
Dr. Steve Schachter of the Epilepsy Foundation's Board of Directors discusses the Foundation's current position of opposing mandatory substitution of epilepsy medication.
Просмотров: 790 Epilepsy Foundation
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This video “Generalized Seizures in Children” is part of the Lecturio course “Pediatrics” ► WATCH the complete course on http://lectur.io/generalized1 ► LEARN ABOUT: - Management of generalized seizures - Examples of an EEG - Antiepileptic drugs - Focal seizures - Infantile Spasms - Benign rolandic epilepsy ► THE PROF: Your tutor is Brian Alverson, MD. He is the Director for the Division of Pediatric Hospital Medicine at Hasbro Children's Hospital and Associate Professor of Pediatrics at Brown University in Providence, RI. He has been active in pediatric education and research for 15 years and has won over 25 teaching awards at two Ivy League Medical Schools. Dr. Alverson has extensive experience in preparing students for the USMLE exams and has test writing experience as well. ► LECTURIO is your single-point resource for medical school: Study for your classes, USMLE Step 1, USMLE Step 2, MCAT or MBBS with video lectures by world-class professors, recall & USMLE-style questions and textbook articles. Create your free account now: http://lectur.io/generalized1 ► INSTALL our free Lecturio app iTunes Store: https://app.adjust.com/z21zrf Play Store: https://app.adjust.com/b01fak ► READ TEXTBOOK ARTICLES related to this video: http://lectur.io/seizureslibrary ► SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel: http://lectur.io/subscribe ► WATCH MORE ON YOUTUBE: http://lectur.io/playlists ► LET’S CONNECT: • Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/lecturio.medical.education.videos • Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/lecturio_medical_videos • Twitter: https://twitter.com/LecturioMed
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(Visit: http://www.uctv.tv/) Joseph Sullivan, MD. Director, UCSF Pediatric Epilepsy Center. Series: "Developmental Disabilities 2017 Update" [Show ID: 32206]
Просмотров: 640 University of California Television (UCTV)
****PLEASE READ****** Hi, I made this video regarding people with epilepsy, including myself, I've been dealing with epilepsy ever since I was little but sometimes it can be confusing. The medications I use which I horribly pronounced are Depakote 500mg Three daily Depakote 250mg Three daily Dilantin 100mg Three daily Trileptal 600mg Two daily Phenobarbital 60mg Two daily the other medications are to help my liver, kidney and stomach which are bad thnx to the pills. I've had injuries that have led to, knee dislocation, vertebrae dislocation, three herniated discs, liver problems, bad bad stomach, ect. It's kinda irritating but here we are, if this is happening is because God knows we can handle it, God bless
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Wessel Woldman, University of Exeter
Просмотров: 98 IWSP7: Epilepsy Mechanisms, Models, Prediction & Control
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