This article is from the Epilepsy FAQ, by Andrew Patrick (firstname.lastname@example.org) with numerous contributions by others.
Benign rolandic epilepsy is an epileptic syndrome occurring in young
children that is age limited (you stop having seizures in the teen
years) . Salivation, twitching of the mouth or upper extremity on one
side are typical manifestations. Seizures occur almost exclusively
Juvenile myoclonic epilepsy is an epilepsy characterized by onset in
childhood or adolescence and is associated with extremity jerking or
generalized tonic clonic seizures ('grand mal') within an hour or two
of wakening from sleep. Seizures which may be precipitated by sleep
deprivation, alcohol intake or coffee (strange) tend to occur in the
Pleases contact your local Epilepsy association or clinic for
additional information. Other seizure terms include: Atonic (Drop
Attacks), Myclonic, Infantile Spasms, Nocturnal, Photosensitive,
Visual, Musicogenic, Jacksonian, Sensory, Bilateral Myclonus,
Atkinetic, Autonomic, Prolonged seizures, and Ictal State.