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Cavazos failed to note that the treatment for catamenial epilepsy might by danazol to suppress the cycle.
NEWS, there have been no large prospective treatment studies in women with catamenial epilepsy and there is no universally accepted therapy.
To date, there have been no large prospective treatment studies in women with catamenial epilepsy.
The biologic basis of catamenial epilepsy is grounded in two well-established observations: Estrogens are mildly proconvulsant, whereas progesterones have a slight anticonvulsant effect.
Catamenial seizures, also called catamenial epilepsy, occur in about one-third of all women with epilepsy.
Abstract: The prevalence of catamenial epilepsy has been difficult to determine for several reasons, including menstrual cycle variability and randomness of seizure occurrence, a high prevalence of seizure clustering in males and nonmenstruating females with epilepsy, and the lack of a definition of catamenial epilepsy in previous studies.
Catamenial epilepsy was first examined by Gowers in 1885 (as cited in Newmark and Penry[11]) and Locock in 1857 (as cited in Bandler, Kaufman, Dykens, Schleifer and Shapiro[3]).
Nasdaq: COCND) today announced the initiation of a Phase II open-label probe study of ganaxolone in patients with catamenial epilepsy, a type of seizure that occurs perimenstrually.