Hillary Clinton may have had a SEIZURE and is much more sick than she claims, ex-secret service agent says. (Here). Hillary had a seizure in 2009 at the State Department while Secretary of State. She collapsed and broke her elbow. In December, 2012 Hillary had another seizure, collapsed at her home, whacked her head during the seizure and suffered a broken skull, aka. concussion. 

In 2014 she had another blood clot, this one in her brain in the transverse sinus vein. 

  • Not all parts of a seizure may be visible or easy to separate from each other. Every person with seizures will not have every stage or symptom. 

  • An aura or warning is the first symptom of a seizure and is considered part of the seizure. Not everyone has an aura. An aura may be called a simple partial seizure or partial seizure without change in awareness.
    An aura can occur before a change in awareness or consciousness.

  • The middle of a seizure is often called the ictal phase. This correlates with the electrical seizure activity in the brain.

  • The middle of a seizure is the period of time from the first symptoms (including an aura) to the end of the seizure activity, This correlates with the electrical seizure activity in the brain. Sometimes the visible symptoms last longer than the seizure activity on an EEG.

  • As the seizure ends, the postictal phase occurs – this is the recovery period after the seizure. Some people recover immediately while others may take minutes to hours to feel like their usual self. 
  • A seizure may be a cascade of seizure events.

    Common symptoms during a seizure.
    Awareness, Sensory, Emotional or Thought Changes:
    Loss of awareness (often called “black out”)
    Confused, feeling spacey
    Periods of forgetfulness or memory lapses
    Distracted, daydreaming
    Loss of consciousness, unconscious, or “pass out”
    Unable to hear
    Sounds may be strange or different
    Unusual smells (often bad smells like burning rubber)
    Unusual tastes
    Loss of vision or unable to see
    Blurry vision
    Flashing lights
    Formed visual hallucinations (objects or things are seen that aren’t really there)
    Numbness, tingling, or electric shock like feeling in body, arm or leg
    Out of body sensations
    Feeling detached
    Déjà vu (feeling of being there before but never have)
    Jamais vu (feeling that something is very familiar but it isn’t)
    Body parts feels or looks different
    Feeling of panic, fear, impending doom (intense feeling that something bad is going to happen)
    Pleasant feelings
    Physical Changes:
    Difficulty talking (may stop talking, make nonsense or garbled sounds, keep talking or speech may not make sense)
    Unable to swallow, drooling
    Repeated blinking of eyes, eyes may move to one side or look upward, or staring
    Lack of movement or muscle tone (unable to move, loss of tone in neck and head may drop forward, loss of muscle tone in body and person may slump or fall forward)
    Tremors, twitching or jerking movements (may occur on one or both sides of face, arms, legs or whole body; may start in one area then spread to other areas or stay in one place)
    Rigid or tense muscles (part of the body or whole body may feel very tight or tense and if standing, may fall “like a tree trunk”)
    Repeated non-purposeful movements, called automatisms, involve the face, arms or legs, such as
    lipsmacking or chewing movements
    repeated movements of hands, like wringing, playing with buttons or objects in hands, waving
    dressing or undressing
    walking or running
    Repeated purposeful movements (person may continue activity that was going on before the seizure)
    Convulsion (person loses consciousness, body becomes rigid or tense, then fast jerking movements occur)
    Losing control of urine or stool unexpectedly
    Change in skin color (looks pale or flushed)
    Pupils may dilate or appear larger than normal
    Biting of tongue (from teeth clenching when muscles tighten)
    Difficulty breathing
    Heart racing
    As the seizure ends, the postictal phase occurs – this is the recovery period after the seizure. Some people recover immediately while others may take minutes to hours to feel like their usual self. The type of seizure, as well as what part of the brain the seizure impacts, affects the recovery period – how long it may last and what may occur during it.
    Common symptoms after a seizure.
    Awareness, Sensory, Emotional or Thought Changes:
    Slow to respond or not able to respond right away
    Memory loss
    Difficulty talking or writing
    Feeling fuzzy, lightlheaded or dizzy
    Feeling depressed, sad, upset
    Frustrated, embarrassed, ashamed
    Physical Changes:
    May have injuries, such as bruising, cuts, broken bones or head injury if fell during seizure
    May feel tired, exhausted or sleep for minutes or hours
    Headache or other pain
    Nausea or upset stomach
    General weakness or weak in one part or side of the body

At least 3 seizures we found out about from investigations, not from Hillary’s disclosures. She has more secrets than the KGB. Three seizures of record and at least two serious blood clots since 1998. That’s 16 years of covering up her medical events including losing consciousness during seizures. Seizures.

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