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41 Possible Causes for Dementia, Involuntary Tongue Protrusion, Pediatric Disorder

  • Rett Syndrome

    […] movements of the upper limbs and tongue protrusion.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] El-Bitar, Degenerative Disorders Primarily of Gray Matter, Swaiman's Pediatric Neurology, 10.1016/B978-1-4377-0435-8.00041-X, (518-543), (2012). Eveline E. O.[doi.org] Rett syndrome Rett syndrome w dementia Rett syndrome w dementia w behavioral disturbance Rett's disorder Retts syndrome Retts syndrome with dementia Clinical Information[icd10data.com]

  • Orofacial Dyskinesia

    Keywords Lower Face Botulinum Toxin Injection Tongue Protrusion Dystonic Movement Tardive Dystonia These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors.[link.springer.com] Safety and tolerability of aripiprazole for irritability in pediatric patients with autistic disorder: a 52-week, open-label, multicenter study.[journalofpsychiatryreform.com] 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.[aafp.org]

  • Kleine-Levin Syndrome

    Cataplexy in children is slightly different and a variety of symptoms and movements including tongue protrusion and involuntary arm movements have been described.[evelinalondon.nhs.uk] [Article in Hebrew] Author information 1 Pediatric Sleep Disorders Center, Department of Pediatric Pulmonology, Critical Care and Sleep Medicine, Dana Children's Hospital,[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] The types of stroke reported were a multi-infarct dementia ( Drake, 1987 ), a thalamic ischaemic stroke ( McGilchrist et al., 1993 ) and traumatic haemorrhages of the right[doi.org]

  • Huntington Disease-Like 2

    However, clinical characteristics such as dystonia with prominent orofacial involvement with tongue protrusion, involuntary tongue- and lip-biting, head thrusts, and rubber[movementdisorders.org] […] metabolic disorders (glutaricOther pediatric metabolic disorders (glutaric aciduria)aciduria) 23.[slideshare.net] Abstract Huntington disease-like 2 (HDL2) is an autosomal dominant disorder characterized by adult-onset, progressive motor abnormalities, psychiatric disturbances, and dementia[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Huntington Disease-Like 3

    However, clinical characteristics such as dystonia with prominent orofacial involvement with tongue protrusion, involuntary tongue- and lip-biting, head thrusts, and rubber[movementdisorders.org] […] metabolic disorders (glutaricOther pediatric metabolic disorders (glutaric aciduria)aciduria) 23.[slideshare.net] Like Huntington's disease (HD), it is an adult onset, progressive, neurodegenerative autosomal dominant disorder clinically characterized by abnormal movements, dementia,[jhu.pure.elsevier.com]

  • Huntington Disease-Like 1

    However, clinical characteristics such as dystonia with prominent orofacial involvement with tongue protrusion, involuntary tongue- and lip-biting, head thrusts, and rubber[movementdisorders.org] Mov Disord 12 : 519–530 49. Licht DJ and Lynch DR (2002) Juvenile dentatorubral–pallidoluysian atrophy: new clinical features . Pediatr Neurol 26 : 51–54 50.[nature.com] […] aggressiveness, manias, anxiety and/or depression in conjunction with rapidly progressive cognitive decline (presenting with dysarthria, apraxia, aphasia, and eventually leading to dementia[orpha.net]

  • Autosomal Recessive Lower Motor Neuron Disease with Childhood Onset

    […] choreic movements, mild alteration in personality, grimacing, protrusion of the tongue and ataxia with choreoathetoid movements -Later stages include mental deterioration[quizlet.com] A dazzling array of tables summarizes useful information on both common and uncommon neurological conditions, including many genetic and pediatric neurological disorders.[books.google.com] Access comprehensive discussions of Alzheimer and commonly occurring non-Alzheimer dementias (such as Lewy bodies disease and frontotemporal dementia) and traumatic brain[books.google.com]

  • Senile Chorea

    It usually affects orofacial and lingual musculature (“buccolinguomasticatory syndrome”) with chewing; bruxism; protrusion, curling, or twisting of the tongue; lip smacking[mdedge.com] "Pathophysiology of Pediatric Movement Disorders ." Journal of Child Neurology 18 (September 2003) (Supplement 1): S9 – S24. Stemper, B., N. Thurauf, B.[encyclopedia.com] Senile chorea (SC) is characterized by the presence of late onset, generalized chorea with no family history and no dementia.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Bruxism

    Involuntary jaw opening. Lateral movements of the jaw. Protrusion of the tongue. Present during the day. Disappears during deep sleep.[pocketdentistry.com] Currently Browsing: Pediatrics Pediatric Sleep Disorders Program Sleep problems, including problems falling asleep, staying asleep, disrupted sleep and excessive daytime sleepiness[massgeneral.org] A 62-year-old woman was referred for SPECT brain blood flow study with a diagnosis of possible dementia or depression.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Extrapyramidal Disorder

    Involuntary jaw opening. Lateral movements of the jaw. Protrusion of the tongue. Present during the day. Disappears during deep sleep.[pocketdentistry.com] […] antipsychotic medication exhibiting high-affinity partial agonist activity at D2-dopamine receptors. 1 , 2 When used in adults for the treatment of schizophrenia and schizoaffective disorder[pediatrics.aappublications.org] Assessment of associated features provided no evidence that cerebral vascular disease might be the cause of the combination of dementia with extrapyramidal features.[karger.com]

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