Psychogenic nonepileptic seizures (PNES) consist of paroxysmal changes in responsiveness, movements, or behavior that seemingly resemble epileptic seizures, but lack a neurobiological origin similar to epileptic seizures and are not associated with electrophysiological epileptic changes [1]. Learning problems are common among patients with PNES; however, they are often undiagnosed and untreated [2,3]. Intrinsic brain connectivity abnormalities and dysfunctions are being suggested in the pathophysiology of PNES [4], therefore, it is not irrational to presume that education and PNES may have associations.

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