behavioural symptom

behavioural symptom

In Alzheimer’s disease, any symptom that relates to action or emotion, such as wandering, depression, anxiety, hostility or sleep disturbances.
References in periodicals archive ?
ASD is a developmental disorder characterized by behavioural symptoms and often accompanied by gastrointestinal symptoms.
ASD is a developmental disorder characterised by behavioural symptoms and often accompanied by gastrointestinal (GI) symptoms.
Other indications for antiepileptic drug use include neuropathic pain and dementia-related behavioural symptoms in persons with Alzheimer's disease.
"The Base Transceiver Station being set up by the respondents is hazardous since it emits radiation well-known to be a major cause of cancer, neurone behavioural symptoms, sleeping problems, cognitive performance and infertility among men," the residents say in suit papers.
These behavioural symptoms are present in very early childhood, before the age of 36 months.Continuous efforts are made across the UAE to promote awareness of Autism and integrate autistic individuals within the society.
The brain regions showing greatest ADHD-related reductions included those known to be critical for cognitive and behavioural control and predictability of behavioural symptoms.
According to the researchers at The Alzheimer's Association, "The main cause of behavioural symptoms in Alzheimer's, and other progressive dementias, is the deterioration of brain cells which causes a decline in the individual's ability to make sense of the world.
Up to 5% of school-age children are thought to suffer from ADHD - a condition characterised by a group of behavioural symptoms including hyperactivity, difficulty concentrating and impulsiveness.
But mice that ate a high-glycemic index diet showed all of the expected behavioural symptoms of autism.
"In a follow-up clinic appointment, his challenging behavioural symptoms had significantly reduced.
George McNamara, head of policy at the Alzheimer's Society, said: "This continued reliance on antipsychotics to manage behavioural symptoms is deeply worrying.
Changes of prostaglandin levels and neurotransmitter levels play a major role in the pathophysiology of PMS symptoms, with prostaglandins mostly associated with physical symptoms and neurotransmitters more associated with the incidence of mood and behavioural symptoms. Whilst pharmaceutical medications, including fluoxetine and mefenamic acid, are sometimes used in the management of PMS, they are associated with side effects and often reserved for more severe cases.