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Journal of Pediatric Neurological Disorders

Neurological Complications of AIDS
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AIDS is primarily an immune system disorder caused by the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), but it can also affect the nervous system. HIV does not appear to directly invade nerve cells but it jeopardizes their health and function, causing symptoms such as confusion, forgetfulness, behavioral changes, severe headaches, progressive weakness, loss of sensation in the arms and legs, stroke, cognitive motor impairment, or damage to the peripheral nerves. Other complications that can occur as a result of HIV infection or the drugs used to treat it include pain, seizures, shingles, spinal cord problems, lack of coordination, difficult or painful swallowing, anxiety disorder, depression, fever, vision loss, gait disorders, destruction of brain tissue, and coma.

Related Journals for Neurological Complications of AIDS:

Experimental and Translational Stroke Medicine, Mind and Matter, Frontiers in Evolutionary Neuroscience, International Journal of Integrative Biology, Neuropsychopharmacologia Hungarica