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161 Possible Causes for Dull Facial Expression, Jerk-Locked Premyoclonus Spikes, Progressive Action Tremor

  • Benign Adult Familial Myoclonic Epilepsy

    Usually, myoclonic tremor is the presenting symptom, characterized by tremulous finger movements and myoclonic jerks of the limbs increased by action and posture.[uniprot.org] […] cortical spikes detected by the jerk-locked back-averaging) ( Ikeda et al., 1990 ).[academic.oup.com] spikes detected by the jerk-locked back averaging (JLA) method), and a good response to antiepileptic drugs. 2 BAFME was first reported in 1990 in the Japanese population[nature.com]

    Missing: Dull Facial Expression
  • Parkinson's Disease

    […] reduction in speed and amplitude of repetitive actions) and at least one of the following: (i) muscular rigidity, (ii) 4–6 Hz rest tremor and (iii) postural instability not[doi.org] (hand, leg or jaw; low frequency [4–5 Hz], asymmetric, disappears with action) - Excellent response to levodopa (70%–100%) - Progressive disorder - Severe levodopa-induced[dx.doi.org] Step 1: Diagnosis of a parkinsonian syndrome Bradykinesia (slowness of initiation of voluntary movement with progressive reduction in speed and amplitude of repetitive actions[doi.org]

    Missing: Jerk-Locked Premyoclonus Spikes
  • Mental Retardation

    One of several phenotypes associated with different mutations of the fragile X mental retardation 1 gene (FMR1), FXTAS involves progressive action tremor, gait ataxia, and[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Jerk-Locked Premyoclonus Spikes
  • Allergic Rhinitis

    Local allergic rhinitis is a newly described type of rhinitis involving nasal production of specific immunoglobulin (slg) E antibodies in the absence of atopy. It can affect patients previously diagnosed with non-allergic rhinitis. Evidence for this entity is supported by clinical symptoms, local production of slgE, a type 2[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Jerk-Locked Premyoclonus Spikes Progressive Action Tremor
  • Dementia

    † Deceased. From University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota; Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island; and Minneapolis VA Health Care System and HealthPartners, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Disclaimer: Findings and conclusions are those of the authors, who are responsible for the article's contents; findings and[…][doi.org]

    Missing: Jerk-Locked Premyoclonus Spikes Progressive Action Tremor
  • Parkinson's Disease Type 3

    Parkinson's disease type 3 (PD3) is a form of Parkinson's disease that is inherited in an autosomal dominant manner. The underlying mutation has not yet been identified, but PD3 has been related to a 2.5 Mb-locus on the short arm of chromosome 2. To date, PD3 has been diagnosed in distinct families in Europe and[…][symptoma.com]

    Missing: Jerk-Locked Premyoclonus Spikes Progressive Action Tremor
  • Myxedema

    The patient loses facial expression, and an appearance of imbecility is quickly observed.[henriettes-herb.com] He is stupid, inactive, dull of comprehension , is difficult to interest in the surroundings, or he takes an interest in very childish things.[henriettes-herb.com]

    Missing: Jerk-Locked Premyoclonus Spikes Progressive Action Tremor
  • Juvenile Myxedema

    Dr. David Norris has done research in environmental endocrinology and neuroendocrinology for more than 50 years. Dr. Norris is a Professor Emeritus in the Department of Integrative Physiology at the University of Colorado. He received his bachelor’s degree from Baldwin-Wallace College and his Ph.D. in 1966 from the[…][books.google.com]

    Missing: Jerk-Locked Premyoclonus Spikes Progressive Action Tremor
  • Down Syndrome

    We report a case of chimpanzee trisomy 22 in a captive-born female. Because chromosome 22 in great apes is homologous to human chromosome 21, the present case is analogous to human trisomy 21, also called Down syndrome. The chimpanzee in the present case experienced retarded growth; infantile cataract and[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Jerk-Locked Premyoclonus Spikes Progressive Action Tremor
  • Myotonic Dystrophy

    Myotonic dystrophy (DM) is a rare genetic disorder that can cause problems with many systems in the body. The various forms of myotonic dystrophy are caused by changes at different sites in the DNA of an individual (i.e. different gene mutations). The first type, often referred to as DM1, affects an estimated 1[…][web.archive.org]

    Missing: Jerk-Locked Premyoclonus Spikes Progressive Action Tremor