Treatment Of People With Epilepsy Since Childhood?
I want to ask if I was a child when I had epilepsy and fortunately my parents immediately took me to the hospital and met with neurological doctors and I was taking medication for up to 6 months and plus I also had traditional medication that required me to take herbs I see, and until now, praise God, I have never had a seizure again, I am now 18 and a half years old, but even though I don’t have seizures, sometimes if I take a shower too late and feel cold or the temperature is cold, I feel a sensation like fear, worry if I feel the sensation These are my nerves in my brain that have been cut off or burned or can make my memory and intellectual power impaired, please explain, my question is that I am also currently attending medical school
Thank you for asking HealthReplies.com.
A person can be declared to have epilepsy if the person has repeated seizures. These seizures occur because of an interruption of electrical interruption as a way for nerve cells in the brain and body to communicate to deliver delivery. If there is interference, this delivery is over-responded and the effect occurs muscle contraction which can occur in part or all of the body excessively. In your case, medication has been done and the seizures never recur.
The complaint of feeling cold at night is a sensation of the nerves in the skin. Each individual has a different response and sensitivity in responding to temperatures, including cold temperatures. So that with high sensitivity a person can feel colder than other individuals.
The presence of disturbances in nerve cells such as breakdown or burning cannot be confirmed by cold symptoms alone. And this condition must be considered if there is an injury to the nerve cells, for example in an accident. If there is a breakdown of nerve cells, the complaint that occurs is paralysis or even unconsciousness depending on the affected nerve cells. These conditions also have nothing to do with a person's intellectual power if they are not the nerve cells that regulate impaired cognitive areas.
That's what I can say, hopefully it's useful.
Greetings, dr. Tiwi