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241 Possible Causes for Facial Grimacing, Involuntary Movements

  • Huntington's Disease

    We herein report a case of late-onset Huntington's disease (HD) that presented without any involuntary movement.[] Typical features include a bizarre, puppet-like gait, facial grimacing, inability to intentionally move the eyes quickly without blinking or head thrusting (oculomotor apraxia[] grimaces.[]

  • Tics

    Within 2 weeks after the injury, he noticed the gradual onset of involuntary jerking movements of his left shoulder, which was markedly exacerbated after second left shoulder[] 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.[]

  • Chorea Gravidarum

    The clinical picture is of extrapyramidal symptoms such as involuntary movements, lack of coordination and slurred speech.[] grimaces.[] Abstract Chorea gravidarum is an uncommon condition characterized by involuntary movements, speaking alterations and in the affective status during first trimester pregnancy[]

  • Athetoid Cerebral Palsy

    We report two cases of patients with athetoid cerebral palsy and long histories of involuntary movements who developed cervical myelo-radiculopathy.[] grimaces and drooling Difficulty swallowing or eating, which can lead to poor nutrition Difficulty sitting straight or walking Difficulty holding onto objects or performing[] […] objects Difficulties with eating and drinking Involuntary movements may be continuous unless the child is totally relaxed Involuntary movements typically disappear when the[]

  • Rheumatic Chorea

    The various clinical signs of rheumatic chorea were scored with MAIMS score (Modified Abnormal Involuntary Movement Scale score) which is used for tardive dyskinesia.[] The symptoms vary in severity, from mild cases in which there is facial grimacing, restlessness and slight incoordination to severe cases where involuntary movements make[] Circulation 32:664, 1965. 2) cooper, is: involuntary movement disorders. New york: hoeber, 1969.[]

  • Senile Chorea

    Chorea is a neurological disorder which causes abnormal involuntary movements.[] 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[] In some cases, senile chorea accompanied by generalized hyperkinesis, exciting all the facial muscles, the muscles of the limbs and body.[]

  • Anti-NMDA Receptor Encephalitis

    Both patients had psychiatric symptoms, central hypoventilation requiring prolonged ventilatory support, seizures, involuntary movements and autonomic instability.[] Anti-NMDA receptor encephalitis is a paraneoplastic encephalitis characterised by psychiatric features, involuntary movement, and autonomic instability.[] On admission to our hospital, she presented with involuntary orofacial movements and central hypoventilation, and an electroencephalogram showed a generalized slow activity[]

  • Movement Disorder

    […] motor (pyramidal) pathways to reduce involuntary movements in patients with Parkinson's related tremor.[] Complex motor tics might include facial grimacing combined with a head twist and a shoulder shrug.[] Common motor tics include eye blinking, facial grimacing, and shoulder shrugging. Common phonic tics include sniffing and throat clearing.[]

  • Meige Syndrome

    Clinically observed involuntary movements are the same as those described by Henry Meige in 1910 for the first time.[] grimaces can settle and patients with Meige syndrome should keep hope for a better future.[] movements of the eyelids.[]

  • Trigeminal Neuralgia

    […] to pass urine) weight gain confusion headache blurred or double vision dry mouth Uncommon side effects Uncommon side effects of carbamazepine can include: uncontrollable (involuntary[] The pain attacks may be severe enough to cause a facial grimace, which is classically referred to as a painful tic (tic douloureux).[] One distinguishing feature of HFS is that the involuntary movements persist during sleep.[]

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