The cape fear is a rare form of epilepsy that can lead to a seizure and death.
According to the National Institutes of Health (NIH), it has the potential to cause death within 20 minutes of being diagnosed.
However, some experts have argued that the incidence of the condition has increased over the last decade and that the true death toll is probably much higher.
The most common form of the epilepsy is a form of aphasia (loss of hearing or vision), which can cause seizures within 30 seconds.
This form is more common in people with epilepsy who have undergone surgery or other treatments.
Other forms of the disease, called primary or recurrent epilepsy, include primary or intermittent encephalopathy, recurrent partial seizures or severe secondary seizures.
The incidence of these conditions is much higher in people who have a family history of epilepsy.
This is what happens when someone is diagnosed with cape fear.
Source: YouTube/YouTube/GettyImages1/1The Cape Fear Index: Which one is the riskiest?
The National Institutes Of Health (NIAID) ranks the risk of being a victim of a fatal stroke or an accidental death based on three factors: the person’s age, sex and the severity of the injury.
This is the same rating as used by the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the World Health Organization (WHO).
The average age of a person with a fatal seizure is 50.1 years old.
This makes it one of the youngest forms of epilepsy and one of those with a high mortality rate.
The prevalence of this form is also highest in women.
The average age is 67.7 years.
The age at which a person is most likely to die is 47.5 years old, which makes it the age at first stroke, or first episode of severe seizure.
This age is higher for people with milder forms of this disease, such as non-convulsive epilepsy, than for those with more severe forms.
People with epilepsy are much more likely to have a history of stroke or stroke related problems.
The National Institutes for Health (niacin deficiency) also ranks this condition as the risk factor for death.
The niacin shortage has been linked to stroke, so people with this disorder may be at higher risk of a stroke.
The average life expectancy of people with cape doubt is about 70 years old and this can be influenced by many factors.
This includes the severity and frequency of the seizures.
It can also be linked to the severity, frequency and length of the illness, such that people with a higher life expectancy are more likely than those with shorter lives to have this disorder.
This may also be due to the presence of a certain genetic predisposition to this form of disease.
A person’s risk of death is also influenced by a number of other factors, including whether the person has family history, how much time has passed since they were diagnosed with the disease and whether they have other known health problems, such, diabetes, heart disease or cancer.
A person with this condition may also have a higher risk for certain cancers, such like lung cancer, colorectal cancer and breast cancer.
The risk of dying from the form of this condition is not reduced by a person’s health status, such a high BMI.
This means that the higher a person has been diagnosed with epilepsy, the greater their risk of becoming a victim.
It also means that it is more important to monitor the health status of a vulnerable group of people such as those with epilepsy.