Dr Asad Waheed ul Zaman, Dr Saira Asghar, Dr Usama Javed
An 11-month-old child was brought to the emergency room with seizures and spasms, eye deviation to the left, fever and kicking. The history revealed that the underlying 2-month-old child was shocking but consoling and had an exaggerated alarm reflex. After several months, the mother whined that the child had spasms, that is, a deviation of the eye to the left side, a tonic development of the colon of the two upper appendages that lasted for one minute and went off as expected with a recurrence of 27 times a day at first and now with medication it has decreased to 8-10 times a day. The youngster was on: syp. Gardinal 3.7ml oral Od and Tab. Bexel 1\4 Tds. The mother's prenatal history was typical, it was an ordinary transport at term, however the infant did not cry long after birth and required prompting and aspiration to be inhaled. Our current research was conducted at Mayo Hospital, Lahore from June 2018 to May 2019. By the third day of life, the infant created severe respiratory distress and was transferred to the neonatal intensive care unit where he was rescued for about fourteen days and then released. He was placed in a lower class family unit and was placed under selective supervision until the age of six months, at which time weaning began. There is no critical family ancestry and the child is vaccinated up to the age stipulated in the national immunization plan. The disease began to appear in young people from the age of several months and had a symptomatic western disorder, the conceivable reason for which was asphyxia at birth, which required stimulation and aspiration. The infant has all three types of seizures that occur all the time and, in addition, is shattered, but this is consoling and relapse is also present. Key words: Contextual analysis, Disorder, History.