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More than 1,500 children from five different schools in the UK have been diagnosed with a form of epilepsy known as Lennox-Gastaut syndrome.

This affects around a third of children aged between six and 16, and is estimated to affect as many as 150,000 children in the United Kingdom.

The children have all been diagnosed at the same school in the last year, with the most common diagnosis being Lennox Gasta.

While many schools are known to have the best outcomes, this is a rare case where the results have been more impressive than others.

Here are five things you need to know about Lennox Gastaut Syndrome, or Lennox.

What is Lennox?

Lennox is a genetic condition that affects a number of different parts of the brain, which affects communication, communication processing, social behaviour and other aspects of cognition.

What does Lennox mean for me?

Lennoxt is a condition that causes symptoms that can include problems with speech, writing and communication.

It affects between 1 and 2 per cent of people.

People with Lennox also have more frequent seizures, which can cause a range of symptoms, including loss of speech, problems with communication, and hallucinations.

It’s estimated that more than one million children have Lennox in the world.

There is no cure for Lennox, but treatment can help with symptoms, and some children with the condition have an improved response to medicines and therapy.

How is Lennoox diagnosed?

A child who has Lennox can often be diagnosed by their GP, although there are a number different tests that are often performed.

The most commonly used tests are: MRI scan – a specialised imaging test to look at the brain and its structures, which helps diagnose Lennox