Some of studies I find it in the U.S National Library of Medicine and National Institutes of Health Websites
The first study : Alice in Wonderland syndrome due to Epstein-Barr virus infection
The Alice in Wonderland syndrome refers to distortions in body image and in the apparent sizes, shapes, and spatial relations of objects seen. The syndrome is usually associated with migraine headaches and has also been reported in several viral infections. We report a 6-year-old boy who presented to the emergency department complaining of several episodes in which the ceiling, the objects and the people around him seemed very small and far away. The child presented no alteration in the level of consciousness. The episodes provoked great fear in the child. Physical examination revealed no abnormalities except pharyngoamygdalitis. Serologic studies (IgM antibodies to viral capsid antigen) confirmed Epstein-Barr virus infection. The child's symptoms resolved spontaneously within 48 hours and he continued to be asymptomatic after a 4 -month follow-up. We consider that all children presenting a clinical picture consistent with the Alice in Wonderland syndrome should undergo serological testing for Epstein Barr virus infection. Diagnosis would enable physicians to reassure the family of the temporary and benign nature of this alarming condition.
PMID: 11412412 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The second study : Abnormal visual evoked potentials in children with "Alice in Wonderland" syndrome due to infectious mononucleosis.
Pediatric Neurology Unit, Division of Pediatrics, Assaf Harofeh Medical Center, Zerifin, Israel.
Visual illusions characterized by distortion of form, size, reciprocal position of objects, movement, or color, labeled as "Alice in Wonderland" syndrome, were discussed in children with infectious mononucleosis, as well as in other clinical conditions, such as migraine, epilepsy, use of certain hallucinogenic drugs, etc. The purpose of our study was to investigate for the first time visual evoked potential results in children with "Alice in Wonderland" syndrome associated with infectious mononucleosis. Five children with "Alice in Wonderland" syndrome associated with infectious mononucleosis underwent visual evoked potential studies during and after their clinical symptoms. Visual evoked potential results during the disease demonstrated statistically significant high amplitudes of P100-N145 in all children compared to the control group. A few weeks later, repeated studies after the resolution of the complaints were normal. Since the same findings can be observed in patients with migraine, we postulate that a common pathophysiologic underlying abnormality, which can cause transient focal decreased cerebral perfusion, could be involved in the disease process of these two conditions.
PMID: 10593551 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The Third study : Obligatory and facultative symptoms of the Alice in wonderland syndrome
Dipartimento di Psichiatria e Psicoterapia, Clinica di Ludwigsburg, Ludwigsburg, Germany.
The Alice in Wonderland syndrome (AIWS), as described by Todd in 1955, denotes a variety of self-experienced paroxysmal body schema disturbances (obligatory core symptoms of the AIWS) which may co-occur with depersonalization, derealization, visual illusions and disorders of the time perception (facultative symptoms of the AIWS). The name comes, of course, from Lewis Carroll's 1865 novel "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland", which is believed to have been inspired by Carroll's own migraine experiences documented as early as 1856. Recent studies of the AIWS occurring as somesthetic migraine aura indicated that the body schema disturbance of macrosomatognosia most frequently affects the head and upper extremities, paralleling the extension of their representation in the human brain. As a misapprehension commonly encountered in the medical literature, it has been suggested to define the AIWS by the presence of visual rather than somesthetic perceptual disturbances, e.g. metamorphopsia and/or visual hallucinations, but this change and broadening of Todd's definition of the AIWS turns it to a both scientifically and clinically useless concept.
PMID: 12207198 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The fourth study : Alice in Wonderland syndrome as an initial manifestation of Epstein-Barr virus infection.
Department of Pediatric Neurology, Hacettepe Children's Hospital, Hacettepe University, Faculty of Medicine, Turkey.
We present a patient with serologically confirmed Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) infection who had illusions of size, shape, and colour of objects but none of the typical symptoms and signs peculiar to infectious mononucleosis (IM) except sore throat which developed 2 weeks after the initial visual disturbances. The bizarre feelings about the images of body and objects are called the 'Alice in Wonderland syndrome' due to the similarity with Alice's dreams. The same symptomatology including visual metamorphosia is defined in patients with migraine, epilepsy, intoxication due to hallucinogenic drugs, schizophrenia, hyperpyrexia, and cerebral lesions. Alice in Wonderland syndrome has also been reported in the course of IM.
PMID: 1390519 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The fifth study : Alice in Wonderland syndrome as persistent aura of migraine and migraine disease starting
INTRODUCTION: Migraine with aura in children is often described, but communications of typical aura without headache are rare, and persistent aura and Alice in Wonderland syndrome are exceptional. CASE REPORT: A 8 years-old girl who experiences during a month one to three brief episodes a day during which she relates: 'I saw things as little and remote, sometimes they moved; one day I saw my sister's books turning bigger, and another day my father getting little as a doll; sometimes my doll's leg swinged, or the blind in the window got up and down'. Later these attacks spaced out to one each to days for another two weeks. With no previous episodes of headache, these start two days after the visual distortions disappeared, with clinical features of migraine without aura. There were antecedents of migraine in maternal line, and no previous trauma, epilepsy, drug ingestion or psychiatric disorders. Clinical examination, cranial RMI, and EEG were normal. CONCLUSION: Although Alice in Wonderland syndrome was described as a migraine aura, it is usually brief, and it is exceptional that it lasts longer than a week. We think this is the first description in a pediatric patient.
PMID: 19434586 [PubMed - in process]
The sixth study : Reversible palinopsia and the Alice in Wonderland syndrome associated with topiramate use in migraineurs.
Weill Medical College of Cornell University and The Methodist Hospital, Neurology, Houston, TX 77004, USA.
Two patients are reported who developed palinopsia while taking topiramate for migraine prevention which resolved or decreased in frequency or duration on lower doses, but recurred or increased in frequency or duration on higher doses. Both patients had complete resolution of palinopsia when topiramate was discontinued. A third patient is described who developed the "Alice in Wonderland" syndrome about 1 week after starting topiramate for migraine prevention with complete resolution of symptoms about 1 month after stopping. Topiramate use may cause palinopsia and may be associated with the Alice in Wonderland syndrome through an unknown mechanism.
PMID: 16643588 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The eight study : The Alice in Wonderland syndrome in juvenile migraine.
Two children are reported who had recurrent attacks of impairment of time sense, body image, and visual analysis of the environment. These occurred with a clear state of consciousness and in the absence of any evidence of an encephalitic process, seizures, drug ingestion, or psychiatric illness. Both children had recurrent headaches; one was clearly migrainous. There was a family history of migraine in both cases. These children represent examples of the Alice in Wonderland syndrome in juvenile migraine.
PMID: 440858 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The ninth study : Clinical observation and neurological outcomes in "Alice in Wonderland" syndrome.
Ten patients, aged from 3 to 10 years, who had either had attacks of perception errors of body schema and objects or had visual hallucination were enrolled from 1987 to 1990. Seven were boys and three, girls. The metamorphopsia or visual hallucination that has been named the "Alice in Wonderland syndrome" (AIWS) were the leading presentations. All the patients had preceding episodes of upper respiratory tract infection (URI) from two days to four weeks previously except for one who had had chickenpox within the immediate three days of being seen. Among these patients, six had received serological studies for Epstein-Barr (EB) virus infection. Two patients were indeed victims of acute EB virus infection as documented by positive IgM antibody against EB virus capsid antigen, the other three patients were highly suspected of having had recent EB virus infection as suggested by positive Heterophil antibody test and high IgG antibody titer against EB virus capsid antigen (1:320X). The duration of perception disorder ranged from four days to three months. All cases recovered completely, without sequelae. It is emphasized that any young children who present as acute episodes of AIWS should undergo examination for EB virus infection. The neurological outcome of AIWS seems to be good.
PMID: 1325095 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The tenth study : Abnormal magnetic resonance imaging in a child with Alice in Wonderland syndrome following Epstein-Barr virus infection
Department of Pediatrics, Iwate Medical University, Morioka, Iwate.
Characteristic pathologic changes of cranial computed tomography (CT) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) have never been reported in "Alice in Wonderland" syndrome (AIWS) caused by Epstein-Barr (EB) virus infection. We present here a 10-year-old girl with AIWS with an abnormal MR finding. During the course of serologically confirmed EB virus encephalopathy, she had distortion of the body image, visual hallucinations and depersonalization characteristic of AIWS. MRI demonstrated transient T2 prolongation and swelling of the cerebral cortex, especially at the bilateral temporal lobes, bilateral cingulate gyrus, right upper frontal gyrus, bilateral caudate nucleus, and bilateral putamen, whereas CT showed no abnormalities. Transient MRI lesions were occasionally reported in patients with EB virus encephalopathy/encephalitis who presented visual illusions and psychotic reactions, although the diagnosis of AIWS was not described. We consider that any patient with symptoms of AIWS should have MRI because the abnormal MRI findings may disappear in a short period.
PMID: 12134688 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The eleventh study : Metamorphopsia of the Alice in Wonderland-syndrome
St. Clara Ziekenhuis, afd. Kindergeneeskunde, Rotterdam.
A boy aged 9 had had two years previously and again since a few weeks complaints of observing objects with distortion and reduction in size. He was known to suffer from asthma for which he received beclomethasone in a low dosage. Physical and supplementary examinations revealed no abnormalities. The condition was diagnosed as 'metamorphopsia'.
PMID: 10065245 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The twelfth study : Alice in Wonderland' syndrome and Lilliputian hallucinations in a patient with a substance-related disorder.
The present paper describes a patient who exhibited 'Alice in Wonderland' (AIW) syndrome as well as Lilliputian hallucinations. The patient regularly consumed a cough syrup that contained dihydrocodein phosphate and dl-methylephedrine hydrochloride over 3 years. At the age of 46, he developed AIW syndrome. The patient ingested a large dose of triazolam and exhibited delirium. Even after the disappearance of symptoms associated with AIW syndrome and delirium, the patient continued to experience Lilliputian hallucinations. We believe that these hallucinations were caused by some of the components of the cough syrup.
PMID: 9885400 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The thirteenth study : Alice in Wonderland" syndrome as a presenting symptom of infectious mononucleosis in children: a description of three affected young people.
Three cases of "Alice in Wonderland" syndrome (metamorphopsia) are presented and described as a presenting symptom of infectious mononucleosis in a preadolescent male and in two late teenage females. In each instance, the classical infectious mononucleosis symptoms and diagnosis followed the onset of visual aberration. Thorough physical and blood examination of patients who present with such a syndrome must be undertaken before these symptoms are ascribed to psychiatric abnormalities. It is emphasized that infectious mononucleosis is a diffuse disorder, often associated with encephalopathies, which may include visual imbalance symptoms.
PMID: 832438 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
The fourteenth study : Literary neurologic syndromes. Alice in Wonderland.
Department of Neurology, Houston Veteran's Affairs Medical Center, TX.
Many neurologic syndromes are named for literary characters. For example, the "Alice in Wonderland" syndrome of altered body perceptions, usually caused by migrainous ischemia, is so called because of the resemblance of its symptoms to the fluctuations in size and shape that plague the main character in Lewis Carroll's 1865 novel Alice in Wonderland. The medical symptoms of distorted body images match the literary description so precisely that illustrations from the original book depict them very accurately. Because Lewis Carroll suffered from classic migraine headaches, scholars have speculated that he may have experienced this syndrome himself.
PMID: 2039389 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]