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46 Possible Causes for Anxiety, Facial Grimacing, Hypesthesia

  • Tics

    Anxiety disorders ( p 0.042) and premonitory urge severity ( p 0.005) predicted lower tic reduction.[] Some complex motor tics include: Facial grimacing Touching people or things Obscene gesturing or gyrating movements Like motor tics, vocal tics can be simple or complex.[] Motor tics can be of an endless variety and may include such movements as hand-clapping, neck stretching, mouth movements, head, arm or leg jerks, and facial grimacing.[]

  • Trigeminal Neuralgia

    In case 1, pain relief was immediately achieved by RFT (75 C for 90 seconds), with moderate hypesthesia.[] Beck Depression Inventory (BDI) and Beck Anxiety Inventory (BAI) were used to evaluate depression and anxiety disorders before and 6-month after MVD.[] The pain attacks may be severe enough to cause a facial grimace, which is classically referred to as a painful tic (tic douloureux).[]

  • Hemiballismus

    Abstract An 86 year-old man with type II diabetes, coronary artery disease and anxiety presented to the emergency department with insomnia and restlessness for 3 days duration[] Antipsychotics may also help by lessening the neuropsychiatric symptoms commonly associated with Huntington disease (eg, impulsivity, anxiety, psychotic behavior).[]

  • Postherpetic Neuralgia

    On neurological examination superficial abdominal reflexes were diminished in the left side, with hypesthesia of the overlying skin.[] Correlation analysis revealed allodynia, anxiety, depression, QoL and age as relevant factors associated with pain severity (PRI).[] Late sequelae—glaucoma, cataract, chronic or recurrent uveitis, corneal scarring, corneal neovascularization, and hypesthesia—are common and may threaten vision.[]

  • Transient Ischemic Attack

    CONCLUSIONS: Anxiety and executive dysfunction persisted post-TIA/MNDS.[] Unknown No Symptoms present Yes Unknown No Not previously bedridden or wheelchair bound Yes Unknown No If unknown or yes Blood glucose 60 to 400 mg/dL Yes No Examination Facial[] There was a significant reduction in anxiety (-1.20, -1.77 to -0.63, P 0.0001, I2 85%, 143 participants).[]

  • Parietal Lobe Tumor

    Abnormal Behavior 141 MMPI Models 147 Conclusion 157 Phobic Disorders 163 Theoretical Models of Fear Acquisition 174 Treatment of Agoraphobia 184 Models of Fear Reduction 192 Anxiety[] They will examine your nervous system, which may include tests of your: reflexes, such as your swallow reflex and knee-jerk reflex facial muscles (testing whether you can[] Hospice Care supports the patient and their families while focusing on relieving symptoms and offering comfort from pain, shortness of breath, fatigue, nausea, anxiety, insomnia[]

  • Bell's Palsy

    We hypothesized that patients with Bell's palsy would have an increased risk of subsequent anxiety disorders later in life and that, conversely, those with anxiety disorders[] […] appearance: Facial droop, sagging of eyebrow; Difficulty with facial expressions, grimacing; Facial paralysis of one side of the face Difficulty closing one eye; Difficulty[] , or making facial expressions Twitching or weakness of the muscles in the face Other symptoms that may occur: Dry eye, which may lead to eye sores or infections Dry mouth[]

  • Wilson Disease

    Sensory examination showed hypesthesia to pain, temperature, vibration, and position sense in the hands and feet.[] We report a case of Wilson's disease with chronic liver disease; moreover, in our patient, presenting also with high levels of state anxiety without depression, 99mTc-ECD-SPECT[] Signs and symptoms of these problems can include clumsiness, tremors, difficulty walking, speech problems, impaired thinking ability, depression, anxiety, and mood swings.[]

  • Ochoa Syndrome

    With the Triple C Syndrome (CCC) the patient presents with cold hypesthesia (they cannot readily differentiate between cold and pain), cold hyperalgesia, and cold skin.[] disorder.[] Urofacial syndrome (UFS) is a rare autosomal recessive disease characterized by facial grimacing when attempting to smile and failure of the urinary bladder to void completely[]

  • Psychogenic Movement Disorders

    […] drop 1 Tremor 11 Localized jerking 1 Stereotyped motor behavior 1 Hypokinesia 1 Akinesia 1 Foot contracture 1 Isolated ataxia of the upper extremities 1 Sensory symptoms Hypesthesia[] The most common psychiatric illnesses associated with PMDs are depression, conversion reactions, and anxiety disorders.[] The boy’s parents became concerned after he began displaying frequent shoulder shrugging, rapid elbow extension, facial grimacing, and snorting behavior.[]

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