posted on Feb, 16 2011 @ 07:29 PM
Having lived with a person who suffered all kinds of seizures from petite to grand mal I would say she was having a seizure.
>These seizures change how people think, feel, or experience things. They may have problems with memory, garbled speech, an inability to find the
right word, or trouble understanding spoken or written language. They may suddenly feel emotions like fear, depression, or happiness with no outside
reason. Some may feel as though they are outside their body or may have feelings of déja vu ("I've been through this before") or jamais vu ("This
is new to me"— even though the setting is really familiar).
These cause a change in muscle activity. For example, a person may have abnormal movements such as jerking of a finger or stiffening of part of the
body. These movements may spread, either staying on one side of the body (opposite the affected area of the brain) or extending to both sides. Other
examples are weakness, which can even affect speech, and coordinated actions such as laughter or automatic hand movements. The person may or may not
be aware of these movements.