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130 Possible Causes for Dementia, Dystonia, Facial Grimacing

  • Huntington's Disease

    Chorea and dystonia are features that may be troublesome to some patients and may potentially prove unresponsive to pharmacological treatments.[] grimaces.[] Dementias: Advances in Neurology . 38 Vol. New York, NY: Raven; 1983. Meiser B, Dunn S.[]

  • Wilson Disease

    The authors diagnosed acute focal dystonia induced by clomipramine.[] […] epilepsy better than spikes Gene replacement therapy in a model of Charcot-Marie-Tooth 4C neuropathy Cortical microstructure in the behavioural variant of frontotemporal dementia[] It often responds poorly to anti dystonia medications.[]

  • Hallervorden-Spatz Syndrome

    Abstract Generalized dystonia is one of the most disabling movement disorders.[] grimacing painful muscle spasms HSD is a genetic disease.[] Serial assessments of a 29-year-old woman showed progressive dementia.[]

  • Orofacial Dyskinesia

    Oromandibular dystonia (OMD) is perhaps the most common of these and includes jaw opening, jaw closing, and jaw deviation dystonia.[] On day 4 of treatment, she experienced involuntary, rhythmic facial grimacing accompanied by periodic cervical muscular contractures.[] Patients with Alzheimer's disease, vascular dementia or mixed dementia who had indications for neuroleptic therapy were enrolled in a one-year, open-label study.[]

  • Primary Torsion Dystonia

    Primary torsion dystonia (PTD) is a genetically heterogeneous, isolated form of dystonia.[] Berlin, Hirshwald Kraepelin E (1913) Dementia Praecox and Paraphrenia. Leipzig, Barth.[] A primary dystonia is one that occurs without other neurological symptoms, such as seizures or a loss of intellectual function (dementia).[]

  • Paroxysmal Non-Kinesigenic Dyskinesia

    One hundred years have passed since the first clinical descriptions of dystonia cases appeared in the literature.[] There was no axial muscle involvement, nor any oromandibular dystonia or facial grimacing.[] […] quality of this new edition, the following Section Editors provided oversight of their respective sections: - Movement Disorders-Joel Perlmutter, Washington University - Dementias-David[]

  • Senile Chorea

    ., postpump chorea in children, cancer-related paraneoplastic syndromes), myoclonus, essential tremor, and dystonia, including dystonia plus syndromes.[] The symptoms vary in severity--from mild cases in which there is restlessness, facial grimacing, and a slight degree of incoordination of movements, to severe cases involving[] Abstract Senile chorea (SC) is characterized by the presence of late onset, generalized chorea with no family history and no dementia.[]

  • Blepharospasm

    Evidente VG (2002) Zolpidem improves dystonia in "Lubag" or X-linked dystonia-parkinsonism syndrome. Neurology 58:662-663.[] Abstract We report on two cases who presented with involuntary facial grimacing and frowning.[] Richardson JC, Steele J, Olszewski J (1963) Supranuclear ophthalmoplegia, pseudobulbar palsy, nuchal dystonia and dementia.[]

  • Facial Spasm

    Dystonia Dr. Kumar has been designated a Dystonia Doctor of Excellence by the Dystonia Medical Research Foundation.[] While this prevents the facial grimacing seen in HFS, it also prevents normal facial movement at the sites of injection.[] A variety of facial structure may twitch and there can be eyelid twitching and squinting, mouth twitching and grunting, nose wrinkling and general grimacing.[]

  • Chorea Gravidarum

    ., postpump chorea in children, cancer-related paraneoplastic syndromes), myoclonus, essential tremor, and dystonia, including dystonia plus syndromes.[] grimaces.[] , frontotemporal dementia, vanishing white matter, vasculitis, normal pressure hydrocephalus, neuromyelitis optica, Kennedy disease, spinal muscular atrophy, complex regional[]

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