Create issue ticket

179 Possible Causes for Facial Grimacing, Involuntary Movements, Schizophrenia

  • Wilson Disease

    Additionally, psychiatric symptoms such as mood disorders, impulsiveness, depression and schizophrenia are not uncommon in these patients.[] Dystonia We offer a comprehensive, individualized treatment approach that addresses the many challenges associated with dystonia, including: Involuntary movements Uncontrollable[] At least 6 months from the development of neuropathy symptoms, dysarthria and involuntary movement in the right leg developed gradually.[]

  • Huntington's Disease

    Patients with HD also can develop psychosis, hallucinations, delusions, or schizophrenia-like symptoms, obsessive-compulsive symptoms, sexual and sleep disorders, as well[] 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[]

  • Tics

    We report a 30-year-old man with schizophrenia who developed motor tics (eye blinking) after treatment of paliperidone up to 15 mg daily.[] 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.[]

  • Anti-NMDA Receptor Encephalitis

    Studies have also begun to identify involvement of NMDA-R antibodies in patients diagnosed with schizophrenia.[] 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.[]

  • Movement Disorder

    While antipsychotic-induced extrapyramidal symptoms (EPS) and akathisia remain important concerns in the treatment of patients with schizophrenia, the relationship between[] […] 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.[]

  • Meige Syndrome

    A 44-year-old Japanese male was suffering from schizophrenia.[] 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.[]

  • Primary Torsion Dystonia

    Many authors are reporting its abnormal size in schizophrenia.[] movement.[] However, with changing position and tasks, involuntary movements may vary. Other physical and neurologic findings may be present in addition to dystonia.[]

  • Organophosphate Poisoning

    We report a 60-yr-old woman with schizophrenia, who manifested a neuroleptic malignant (NM)-like syndrome after acute organophosphate poisoning (OPP).[] Tardive Dyskinesia and Related Involuntary Movement Disorders. Bristol: John Wright-PSG Inc.; 1982.p. 131-46. 7. Collombet JM.[] Tardive Dyskinesia and Related Involuntary Movement Disorders. Bristol: John Wright PSG Inc.; 1982. p. 131-46. 13. Collombet JM.[]

  • Limbic Encephalitis

    The autoantibodies are detected in the CSF and serum of young women with ovarian teratoma, who typically develop schizophrenia-like psychiatric symptoms.[] On admission, he presented with facial grimacing and brief left upper limb dystonic posturing lasting 1–2 seconds, with hyponatremia that was difficult to rectify.[] Influence of Polygenic Risk Scores on the Association Between Infections and Schizophrenia . Biological Psychiatry, Vol. 80, Issue. 8, p. 609.[]

  • Trifluoperazine

    All clinical randomised trials involving people with schizophrenia and comparing trifluoperazine with any other treatment.[] Safety assessments include the change from baseline on Simpson-Angus Rating Scale (SAS), Abnormal Involuntary Movement Scale (AIMS), Barnes Akathisia Scale (BAS), and UKU[] grimacing, trismus, tongue protrusion and abnormal eye movements including oculogyric crises.[]

Similar symptoms