Pediatric Epilepsy

Session 11: Pediatric Epilepsy

A person who has epilepsy is more likely to experience seizures that start in the brain. A neurological condition that affects the brain and nervous system is epilepsy. The brain, which is made up of millions of nerve cells, employs electrical impulses to control bodily functions, feelings, and ideas. If the signals are obstructed, the person can have an epileptic seizure. Epileptic seizures can occur or not. Other conditions that resemble epilepsy include the signs of febrile convulsions, which appear when a young child is ill, and fainting (syncope), which is brought on by a drop in blood pressure. They are not epileptic seizures since there is no abnormal brain activity in these seizures.

  • Antiepileptic medication
  • Surgery for Pediatric epilepsy
  • Syndromes of childhood epilepsy

Related Conference of Pediatrics