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299 Possible Causes for 'Eye of the Tiger' Sign on MRI, Mask-like Facies, Pill Rolling Tremor

  • Juvenile Paralysis Agitans of Hunt

    , and the movement has been called a “ pill-rollingtremor.[] Parkinsonismo precoce associado a lesões palidais de tipo "eye-of-the-tiger" "Eye-of-the-tiger" sign at MRI in a patient with early-onset parkinsonism Egberto Reis Barbosa[] : Rest Fixed frequency 3-6 Hz Not a feature of old age Pill-rolling Usually starts in one limb, and then to other limbs Rarely starts in lower limbs Intermittent for many[]

  • Parkinson's Disease

    Facial expression is blunted, described as a "masked facies". The patient typically has difficulty with the initiation of movement.[] The typical Parkinson’s tremor is “pill-rolling” – it looks like holding a pill between thumb and forefinger and continuously rolling it around.[] Can cause you to rub your finger and thumb together without meaning to (called pill-rolling tremor). Eventually may occur in your head, lips, tongue, and feet.[]

    Missing: 'Eye of the Tiger' Sign on MRI
  • Parkinson's Disease Type 3

    The typical Parkinson’s tremor is “pill-rolling” – it looks like holding a pill between thumb and forefinger and continuously rolling it around.[] The tremor is described as a “pill rolling” action of the hand/fingers, usually most pronounced at rest, and may lessen with action, or movement.[] Tremor Involuntary shaking of the hands, arms, legs, jaw or tongue.[]

    Missing: 'Eye of the Tiger' Sign on MRI
  • Parkinson-Dementia Syndrome

    Dementia represents one of the most challenging health problems. Despite intense research, available therapies have thus far only achieved modest results. Deep brain stimulation (DBS) is an effective treatment option for some movement disorders and is under study for psychiatric applications. Recently, diencephalic[…][]

    Missing: 'Eye of the Tiger' Sign on MRI
  • X-linked Parkinsonism-Spasticity Syndrome

    […] of the head (and sometimes trunk) due to cerebellar disease Parkinsonian Tremor Most common cause of a resting tremor that usually involves the distal muscles (e.g. pill[] T2-weighted fast spin echo (G) and T1-weighted (H) brain MRI scans from a child with PKAN demonstrating the "eye of the tiger" sign (courtesy of Susan J.[] T2 weighted brain MRI shows an ”eye of the tigersign corresponding to pallidal hypointensity with a high signal center.[]

  • Postencephalitic Parkinson Disease

    PARKINSON’S DISEASE Parkinson’s disease is characterized by a characteristic pill rolling tremor, bradykinesia, mask-like facies with a reduced blinking frequency (hypomimia[] Most characteristic, and often present early in the course of the disease, is an asymmetric, coarse (3-7 cps) "resting" tremor characterized as pill-rolling.[] It is important to distinguish the pill rolling tremor from essential tremor.[]

    Missing: 'Eye of the Tiger' Sign on MRI
  • Parkinsonian Disorder

    […] tremor; 4–6 Hz), paucity and slowness of movement (hypokinesia, bradykinesia) and generalized rigidity (cogwheel and lead-pipe rigidity), festinant gait, stooped posture, mask-like[] You may a rub your thumb and forefinger back-and-forth, known as a pill-rolling tremor. Your hand may tremor when it's at rest. Slowed movement (bradykinesia).[] The tremor tends to be postural, irregular, and jerky, unlike the typical pill-rolling tremor of idiopathic parkinsonism.[]

    Missing: 'Eye of the Tiger' Sign on MRI
  • Progressive Supranuclear Palsy

    Often PSP does not respond to levodopa therapy, whereas the rigidity accompanying PD should improve with therapy.[4] The hallmark “pill rollingtremor of PD is usually absent[]

    Missing: 'Eye of the Tiger' Sign on MRI
  • Dementia with Lewy Bodies

    The classical, slow, pill-rolling resting tremor of PD is rare in MSA. What is mostly found is an irregular, higher-frequency postural tremor.[]

    Missing: 'Eye of the Tiger' Sign on MRI
  • Atypical Juvenile Parkinsonism

    The “masked facies” of Parkinson's disease is an example of slowed nonvolitional movement.[] Phenothiazines Butyrophenones Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors Specific drugs Amiodarone Diltiazem Metoclopramide Valproic acid The asymmetrical and unilateral onset of a pill-rolling[] Coronal and axial T2-weighted MRI of patient A showing the "eye of the tiger sign".[]