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Seizure is a sudden, uncontrolled bursts of electrical activity in the brain ( nerve cells or neurons) that can affect behavior, movements, feelings, and consciousness, such as: twitching or limpness and stiffness.

What causes seizures?

There are many possible causes of seizures, some of which are more common in adults than in children.

Some seizures have no known cause and may occur only once in a lifetime.

Medical conditions such as Epilepsy: This is the most common cause of seizures, and it is a neurological disorder that causes recurrent seizures. The exact cause of epilepsy is unknown, but it is thought to be caused by a combination of genetic and environmental factors.

Brain infections: such as meningitis, encephalitis, brain abscess, or cerebral malaria.

Metabolic imbalances: Imbalances in electrolytes, blood sugar, or other chemicals in the blood can cause seizures.

Brain tumors, which can trigger seizures by causing pressure, bleeding, or inflammation in the brain.

Stress: Stress can trigger seizures in some people.

Traumatic brain injury, which can damage brain tissue or disrupt neurotransmitter activity.

Substance use or withdrawal, especially from antidepressants, cocaine, methamphetamine, tramadol, or alcohol.

Stroke, which can cause seizures by reducing blood flow to the brain or causing bleeding in the brain

Certain medications: such as diphenhydramine, isoniazid, or antibiotics, which can lower the seizure threshold or interact with other drugs.

Electrolyte imbalance: such as low sodium, calcium, or magnesium levels, which can affect the electrical activity of the brain cells

Symptoms of seizure:

Involuntary muscle movements: (jerking, twitching, or stiffening of the body).

Temporary confusion or loss of awareness

Changes in behavior: This can include repetitive movements, such as lip smacking or blinking, or sudden changes in mood or activity.

Sensory changes: This can include seeing, hearing, or smelling things that aren't there, or feeling tingling or numbness.

Psychological symptoms such as fear, anxiety or deja vu

A staring spell or blank look

Unusual sensations or thoughts: such as fear, hallucinations, anxiety or deja vu (These are warning signs that a seizure is about to occur).

Emotional changes: This can include feeling sudden fear, anger, or joy.

Cognitive changes: This can include difficulty thinking, speaking, or understanding what is happening around you.

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