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Sydenham's chorea, an infectious disease involving the central nervous system.
It is associated with history of Sydenham's chorea.
Sydenham's Chorea, a disease that causes muscle spasms and mostly affects people under the age of 18.
Twenty percent (20%) of children and adolescents with rheumatic fever develop Sydenham's chorea as a complication.
Another disorder is Sydenham's chorea, which results in more abnormal movements of the body and fewer psychological sequellae.
It is for this reason that Sydenham's chorea has the common name of "St. Vitus's dance."
There are many possible causes of unpredictable, jerky movements, including Sydenham's chorea, Huntington disease and other rare disorders.
The four other major criteria include carditis, polyarthritis, Sydenham's Chorea, and subcutaneous nodules.
An English physician named Thomas Sydenham first described this form of the disease in 1686, so that it is usually called Sydenham's chorea.
Among his many achievements was the discovery of a disease, Sydenham's Chorea, also known as St Vitus Dance.
Symptoms cannot be better explained by other illnesses such as Sydenham's chorea, systemic lupus erythematosus, Tourette disorder or others.
This dancing became popular and the name "Saint Vitus Dance" was given to the neurological disorder Sydenham's chorea.
Sydenham's chorea (St. Vitus' dance): A characteristic series of rapid movements without purpose of the face and arms.
Other uses include treatment of spasms tumors, skin infections, epilepsy, Parkinson's disease, Sydenham's chorea, and bladder infections.
Sydenham's chorea has a number of psychiatric complications - character change, depression, Tourette's syndrome, hypnogogic hallucinations, defect states and acute psychosis.
But records show Brecht, born in Bavaria in 1898, also suffered from Sydenham's chorea, a disease linked to rheumatic fever.
Kushner HI, Cortes D.: Sydenham's chorea.
Therefore diagnostic tests must be done to exclude other conditions like Sydenham's chorea, lupus erythematosus, acute disseminated encephalomyelitis, and Tourette syndrome.
Also on the list was Sydenham's chorea - a movement disorder known to medicine since before the Middle Ages, when it was called Saint Vitus' dance.
Some authorities now speculate that she suffered from Sydenham's chorea or Saint Vitus Dance, a neurological movement disorder characterized by abrupt, involuntary movements.
Abused as a child, she ran away from home, and was eventually admitted to the Salpêtrière Hospital, with the movement disorder 'St Vitus' Dance' (now thought to be Sydenham's Chorea).
As there are other conditions that may have similar presentation, diagnostic workup of individuals suspected of PANS should exclude Sydenham's chorea, lupus erythematosus, acute disseminated encephalomyelitis, and Tourette syndrome.
They hypothesised that encephalitis lethargica, Sydenham's chorea and PANDAS (pediatric autoimmune neuropsychiatric disorders associated with streptococcal infections) are mediated by variations of the post-streptococcal immune response.
A patient developed this chorea with no definite evidence of previous Sydenham's chorea or recent streptoccocal infections, but had anti-basal ganglia antibodies, suggesting immunological basis for the pathophysiology of this chorea.
It is thought that similar to Sydenham's chorea, the antibodies cross-react with neuronal brain tissue in the basal ganglia to cause the tics and OCD that characterize PANDAS.