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Neurological manifestations of acquired immunodeficiency syndrome

Acquired Immuno Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS) is AIDS, which is a unique immunodeficiency disease caused by human immunodeficiency virus (HIV). Since the first report in 1981, AIDS has been widely spread all over the world and has achieved a high infection rate, which poses a serious threat to human health and survival. According to WHO estimates, 2.3 million people died of AIDS in 1997 alone. At present, about 30 million people worldwide are infected. HIV is a neurophilic virus, which can highly selectively invade and locate in the nervous system. Neurological complications often worsen the condition of AIDS and accelerate its death.


Huntington's disease

Erythematous limb pain

Jets nerve injury



Acquired hyperlipidemia

Sweat syndrome

Crohn's disease

Respiratory alkalosis

Respiratory acidosis

Erythropoietic porphyria

Erythropoietic protoporphyria

Suppurative osteomyelitis

Necrotizing sarcoidosis like granulomatosis

Mixed porphyria

Acquired circulating anticoagulant syndrome

Cavernous hemangioma thrombocytopenia syndrome

Acquired vitamin K-dependent coagulation factor abnormality

Acquired circulating anticoagulant syndrome

Acquired platelet dysfunction

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