dysphasia


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dysphasia

[dis′fā·zhə]
(medicine)
Partial aphasia due to a brain lesion.
References in periodicals archive ?
Her treatment regimen was again modified to levitiracetum 250 mg twice daily, with only mild improvement to her expressive dysphasia and decreased seizure frequency.
In their account of the 1912 trip, Neiva and Penna (1916) dedicated particular attention to spasmodic dysphasia, known as mal de engasgo (literally, "choking disease") and entalacao, although without making explicit any connection with the hypothesis of the parasitic etiology of Chagas disease.
If residents have dysphasia, modified diets, or aphasias, then a speech screen is required to determine speech therapy needs.
To the Editor: Dysphasia is rarely a presenting feature of tuberculous, more often associated with direct esophageal involvement.
They are not having symptoms that impair quality of life such as dysphasia, weight loss, and so forth.
26 of a cerebral vascular accident and dysphasia in Hightstown, N.
Physical symptoms include ataxia, chorea, dysphagia or difficulty swallowing, dysphasia, incontinence, bruxism, dystonia, bradykinesia, and occulomotor deficits.
One Birmingham school is tackling the subject head on and has a launched a Learning Enrichment Centre to support children with not only dyslexia but also conditions such as dysphasia and dyscalculia.
This randomised double-blind multicentre trial involving 78 tube-fed patients with type 2 diabetes and neurological dysphasia found that a low-CHO (37%) high-MUFA (32%; 45% fat) formula produced more effective glycaemic control than a standard high-CHO (52%) low-fat (30%; 17% MUFA) formula.
Oral Dyspraxia in Inherited Speech and Language Impairment and Acquired Dysphasia.
Another comedic piece is the British film Fluent Dysphasia starring Stephen Rae.
developed a serious adverse event that consisted of grade 2 dysphasia and