Acute dissemination encephalopathies: Pictures, pictures, pictures
Acute disseminating encephalitis (ADE) is a serious disease that is often fatal.
The causes are unknown.
A diagnosis of ADE can be difficult to make.
A new study, published in the Lancet, looks at the data from two recent studies that look at the case-fatality rates of cases of ADEs.
This study also looks at cases of acute disseminating neurodegenerative encephalomyelitis (EDNHE), a condition that is caused by the infection of the central nervous system (CNS).
The study looked at the death rates for cases of EPNHE and ADE, and they were similar.
There were similar death rates in both the studies, but the study was published in a different journal.
The researchers also looked at cases and deaths from other diseases, and the data showed that there was a significant difference between cases of cases and cases of EDNHE.
“We found that cases of the EPNE and ADEs, on average, had a mortality rate of 6.5 times higher than those of the cases of non-ADE ADEs,” the researchers wrote in the paper.
This study was the first to look at death rates among ADEs in both studies.
If you want to get an idea of the number of people that die of ADes, the researchers say the figure of 4.4 deaths per 100,000 people is pretty high, but it is only one study.
They said this study is important because it helps us understand the epidemiology of ADES.
“It’s important that we know the death rate of ADs in the United Kingdom because this information could have implications for the development of new strategies for the management of the disease,” said Dr. Yousaf Alwan, who led the study from Oxford.
Encephalopathy, a disease of the brain, affects between 1 and 5% of the population.
More than one million people in the UK are affected by ADE.
The National Institute for Health Research and the British Heart Foundation have funded the research.
Source: Lancet Neurology, Published May 15, 2017  http://www.lancet.cambridge.org/journals/lanolin/article/PIIS0140-6736(17)62373-6/fulltext  http,  http  http http, http://www2.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC30578863/