Symptom: Short Term Memory Loss

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Short Term Memory Loss

Short term memory loss, also called transient memory loss, is an abnormal degree of forgetfulness and inability to recall past events. Short term memory loss is held for a short period of time, usually a maximum of twenty seconds. Short term memory loss is a symptom of diabetes because high blood sugar levels can cause irreversible damage to the blood vessels in the brain.

Short Term Memory Loss is most frequently associated with the following conditions by our membersLogin to add your rating >

People near you with the same symptoms

People near you with the same symptoms

Treatment Symptom Age Gender

Read what others are saying about Short Term Memory Loss

Can't remember words that I just heard 5/1/2019 at 04:15 AM
Was this review helpful? Yes
Very severe much of the time but fluctuates. When really bad I can be told something and within seconds I will have forgotten. Under the treatment I am getting now I have seen improvement.8/12/2015 at 11:32 PM
Was this review helpful? Yes
I can not remember names. I can hear something, but if I do not get it down on paper so I can visually see it, then I forget. I try to visualize what people are telling me to help me remember. When I am stressed I remember less. 2/24/2013 at 05:29 PM
Was this review helpful? Yes
Does it occur frequently or come and go? Is there any pattern or consistency? Does it feel like anything else you have ever experienced?8/2/2012 at 09:52 AM
Was this review helpful? Yes
i forget what i am doing 4/21/2012 at 04:47 PM
Was this review helpful? Yes

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V2012.311.925.327
Last updated on May 01 2019 at 04:14
Disclaimer: The list and ratings above are for informational purposes only, and is intended to supplement, not substitute for, the expertise and judgment of your physician, pharmacist or other healthcare professional. The goal of the information is to provide you with a comprehensive view of all available treatments, but should not be construed to indicate that use of any one treatment is safe, appropriate, or effective for you. Decisions about use of a new treatment, or about a change in your current treatment plan, should be in consultation with your doctor or other healthcare professional.