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13 Possible Causes for Abnormal Involuntary Movement, Perioral Dyskinesia

  • Schizophrenia

    Involuntary Movement Scale (AIMS).[oadoi.org] […] tremor (i.e., rabbit syndrome) Perioral tremor (may be a late variant of parkinsonism) After months or years Unknown Antiparkinsonian agents often helpful Tardive dyskinesia[aafp.org] Involuntary Movements Scale ‐ AIMS No significant differences in abnormal involuntary movements were observed for either the yoga or exercise group (n 41, MD 0.20 CI ‐1.18[doi.org]

  • Orofacial Dyskinesia

    Two to three weeks later they were examined for the presence of abnormal involuntary movements and rated with the abnormal involuntary movements scale (AIMS).[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Mechanical stimulation of the upper lip of all patients and electrical stimulation of the infraorbital nerve of patients with orofacial dyskinesia elicited larger perioral[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] OTD was measured using the Abnormal Involuntary Movements Scale and Waddington et al.'s (1993) criteria.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Huntington Disease-Like 3

    Defective huntingtin protein leads to brain changes that cause abnormal involuntary movements, a severe decline in thinking and reasoning skills, and irritability, depression[alz.org] However, it was later acknowledged that the facial myokymia were centrally driven dyskinesias (i.e, twitches of periorbital and/or perioral muscles) rather than peripheral[movementdisorders.org] (abnormal involuntary movements) and dementia.[themedicalbiochemistrypage.org]

  • Huntington Disease-Like 1

    Defective huntingtin protein leads to brain changes that cause abnormal involuntary movements, a severe decline in thinking and reasoning skills, and irritability, depression[alz.org] However, it was later acknowledged that the facial myokymia were centrally driven dyskinesias (i.e, twitches of periorbital and/or perioral muscles) rather than peripheral[movementdisorders.org] At first, people can blend these abnormal involuntary movements into purposeful ones so that the abnormal movements are barely noticeable.[merckmanuals.com]

  • Herpes Simplex Encephalitis

    […] with the onset of abnormal involuntary movements.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Perioral dyskinesia and marked choreoathetotic movements was present. Repeat CSF analysis showed high protein (83 mg/dL), and lymphocytic pleocytosis (96% lymphocytes).[indianpediatrics.net] We present a patient with abnormal involuntary movements after herpes simplex virus encephalitis, with new lesions on MRI between the time of initial presentation and the[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Familial Dyskinesia and Facial Myokymia

    […] by abnormal involuntary movements.[adcy5.org] perioral and periorbital myokymia.[neurology.org] However, it was later acknowledged that the facial myokymia were centrally driven dyskinesias (i.e, twitches of periorbital and/or perioral muscles) rather than peripheral[movementdisorders.org]

  • Huntington Disease-Like 2

    Defective huntingtin protein leads to brain changes that cause abnormal involuntary movements, a severe decline in thinking and reasoning skills, and irritability, depression[alz.org] However, it was later acknowledged that the facial myokymia were centrally driven dyskinesias (i.e, twitches of periorbital and/or perioral muscles) rather than peripheral[movementdisorders.org] involuntary movement derived from the Greek word “dance”.[movementdisorders.org]

  • Degenerative Disorder

    The disorder is characterized clinically by behavioral abnormality, peculiar involuntary movements, and ataxia starting in early childhood and subsequent development of dementia[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Extrapyramidal movement disorders, including dystonia, rigidity and possibly choreoathetosis and perioral dyskinesias are an almost invariably accompanying sign.[doi.org] Dystonia is a general term for a group of neurological conditions characterized by involuntary muscle contractions that force a certain part(s) of the body into abnormal,[rarediseases.org]

  • Autosomal Recessive Spinocerebellar Ataxia Type 17

    Gait ataxia is characterized by unstable walk and standing, which slowly progresses with the appearance of some of the other symptoms, such as abnormal hand movements, involuntary[encyclopedia.com] However, it was later acknowledged that the facial myokymia were centrally driven dyskinesias (i.e, twitches of periorbital and/or perioral muscles) rather than peripheral[movementdisorders.org] The condition was hence termed familial dyskinesia and facial myokymia (FDFM).[movementdisorders.org]

  • Spastic Ataxia with Congenital Miosis

    […] disorder Brain atrophy Abnormality of the skin Nephrotic syndrome Strabismus Involuntary movements Short stature Dyskinesia Abnormality of eye movement Abnormality of the[mendelian.co] […] non-kinesigenic dyskinesia Partington syndrome Perioral myoclonia with absences Periventricular nodular heterotopia Perry syndrome Persistent combined dystonia Pneumococcal[se-atlas.de] […] paraparesis Craniofacial dystonia Neurodegeneration Progressive cerebellar ataxia Falls Mental deterioration Delayed speech and language development Progressive extrapyramidal movement[mendelian.co]

Further symptoms