See also: Neuroleptic Neurotic Neurosis Neuropathy Neuron Neurodivergent Neuroticism Neurology Neuralgia Neuroplasticity Neurological Neuroscience Neurologist Neurotransmitter Neurotypical Neurodiversity Neurodiverse Neuropathic
1. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome a rare but dramatic condition that occurs in severely ill patients being treated with high-potency antipsychotics (Neuroleptics); symptoms include diaphoresis, muscle rigidity, and hyperpyrexia
2. First Known Use of Neuroleptic 1959, in the meaning defined above History and Etymology for Neuroleptic French neuroleptique, from neur- + -leptique affecting, from Greek lēptikos seizing, from lambanein to take, seize — more at latch
Neuroleptic, Neuroleptique, Neur
3. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome (NMS) is a rare reaction to antipsychotic drugs that treat schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, and other mental health conditions
4. Neuroleptic: A term that refers to the effects of antipsychotic drugs on a patient, especially on his or her cognition and behavior. Neuroleptic drugs may produce a state of apathy, lack of initiative and limited range of emotion.
5. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome (NMS) is a reaction to some specific types of medications. It’s characterized by symptoms like very high fever, rigid muscles, and rapid heartbeat
6. 29 rows · Neuroleptic (ANTIPSYCHOTIC) MEDICATIONS The following list reflects medications …
7. [ noor″o-lep″tan-es-the´zhah] a state of neuroleptanalgesia and unconsciousness, produced by the combined administration of an opioid analgesic and a Neuroleptic (antipsychotic agent), together with the inhalation of nitrous oxide and oxygen.
Noor, Neuroleptanalgesia, Neuroleptic, Nitrous
8. Neuroleptic medications may be administered, only as provided in this section, to patients subject to civil commitment under this chapter or chapter 253D
9. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome is a life-threatening, neurological disorder most often caused by an adverse reaction to Neuroleptic or antipsychotic drugs
10. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome is a rare but potentially life-threatening reaction to the use of almost any of a group of antipsychotic drugs or major tranquilizers (Neuroleptics)
11. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome (NMS) is a life-threatening syndrome associated with the use of dopamine-receptor antagonist medications or with rapid withdrawal of dopaminergic medications
12. NMS has been associated with virtually every Neuroleptic agent but is more commonly reported with the typical antipsychotics like haloperidol and fluphenazine.
13. Neuroleptic definition, antipsychotic
14. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome is a rare neurological condition that is caused by an adverse reaction to Neuroleptic (tranquilizer) or antipsychotic drugs
15. The Neuroleptic malignant syndrome is an idiosyncratic reaction to Neuroleptic (antipsychotic) drugs
16. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome is characterized by altered mental status, muscle rigidity, hyperthermia, and autonomic hyperactivity that occur when certain Neuroleptic drugs are used
17. Clinically, Neuroleptic malignant syndrome resembles malignant hyperthermia
18. Neuroleptic medications are also referred to as antipsychotics
19. Atypical Neuroleptics are generally regarded as more effective and less likely to cause side effects than those in the typical category
20. Abstract Neuroleptic malignant syndrome has been described in patients receiving dopamine antagonists and in a few patients after withdrawal of dopaminergic antiparkinson therapy
21. 6,7,9-11 It occurs in an estimated 0.2% to 3% of patients who have been prescribed antipsychotic (formerly called Neuroleptic) medications
22. Scope and Nature of Neuroleptic Malignant Syndrome
23. ‘In these patients, Neuroleptic drug use triples mortality, primarily secondary to severe functional decline.’ ‘The prolonged use of Neuroleptic drugs (major tranquillizers) can produce movement disorders, including tremors, tics, and smacking of the lips.’
24. Although Neuroleptic Malignant Syndrome and Serotonin Syndrome are rare disorders, prehospital personnel can make a difference with early recognition and aggressively managing the patient's symptoms.
25. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome (NMS) is an uncommon, idiosyncratic, life-threatening complication of treatment with antipsychotic medications
26. Neuroleptic definition: capable of affecting the brain , esp by reducing the intensity of nerve function; Meaning, pronunciation, translations and examples
27. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome has been reported among patients of all ages, and about twice as often for men as for women
28. Most cases have occurred among patients between the ages of 20 and 50, likely paralleling peak Neuroleptic use
29. Patients with suspected Neuroleptic malignant syn-drome usually have a history of neu-roleptic therapy, but
30. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome in 12 of 9,792 Chinese inpatients exposed to Neuroleptics: a prospective study
31. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome (NMS) is a clinical syndrome consisting of four primary features: rigidity, altered mental status, hyperthermia, and autonomic instability
32. Neuroleptic syndrome (NMS) is a rare, but life-threatening condition - a peculiar reaction of the body to Neuroleptic drugs, which is characterized by the appearance of increased body temperature, muscle rigidity, changes in the mental state, and disturbance of the regulation of the autonomic nervous system.
Neuroleptic, Nms, Nervous
33. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome in 12 of 9,792 Chinese inpatients exposed to Neuroleptics: a prospective study
34. Synonyms for Neuroleptic in Free Thesaurus
35. 8 synonyms for Neuroleptic: antipsychotic, antipsychotic agent, antipsychotic drug, major tranquilizer, major tranquilliser, major tranquillizer
36. What are synonyms for Neuroleptic?
37. INTRODUCTION — Neuroleptic malignant syndrome (NMS) is a life-threatening neurologic emergency associated with the use of antipsychotic (Neuroleptic) agents and characterized by a distinctive clinical syndrome of mental status change, rigidity, fever, and dysautonomia.
Neuroleptic, Nms, Neurologic
38. Important differences between serotonin syndrome and Neuroleptic malignant syndrome: (1) NMS is a idiosyncratic reaction after prolonged exposure to Neuroleptics or after withdrawal of a dopamine receptor agonist
Neuroleptic, Nms, Neuroleptics
39. Neuroleptic substances also have antiemetic properties
40. As a result of the influence of Neuroleptics on the central nervous system, changes in mental activity and emotional state arise without disturbances of consciousness
41. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome, NMS, is a rare disease which is induced by the use of Neuroleptic drugs
42. It is estimated that only 0.2% of those treated with Neuroleptic medication will develop NMS
43. Neuroleptics are a class of drugs used to treat psychiatric disorders.
44. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome and mental retardation: review and analysis of 29 cases
45. Olanzapine associated weight gain, hyperglycemia and Neuroleptic malignant syndrome: case report.
46. Neuroleptic malignant syndrome (NMS) is an idiosyncratic complication of treatment with high potency Neuroleptics such as haloperidol, atypical Neuroleptics, for example, risperidone and olanzapine, non-Neuroleptic drugs including metoclopramide, prochlorperazine, promethazine, or after sudden withdrawal of dopamine agonists (Rusyniak and …
Neuroleptic, Nms, Neuroleptics, Non
47. Neuroleptic-induced catatonia as a stage in the progression toward Neuroleptic malignant syndrome
They are often considered the same thing, but the differences are subtle. Neuroleptics are in the class on antipsychotics, and these days almost all antipsychotics are neuroleptics. This has not always been true. Almost all antipsychotics depress some form of nerve function in the brain.
Neuroleptic: A term that refers to the effects of antipsychotic drugs on a patient, especially on his or her cognition and behavior. Neuroleptic drugs may produce a state of apathy, lack of initiative and limited range of emotion. In psychotic patients, neuroleptic drugs cause a reduction in confusion...
There are two main classes of neuroleptic drugs: typical and atypical. Typical antipsychotics were first introduced in the 1950s, and include haloperidol, loxapine, and chlorpromazine.
Neuroleptic drugs also known as antipsychotics are a a group of drugs used to treat psychosis which is typified by schizophrenia. Over time a wide range of antipsychotics have been developed.