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161 Possible Causes for Hiccup, Tic Disorder

  • Diaphragm Disorder

    Chronic vocal tic disorder; Tic - chronic motor tic disorder Ryan CA, Trieu ML, DeMaso DR, Walter HJ. Motor disorders and habits. In: Kliegman RM, Stanton BF, St.[] These episodes were assumed to be hiccup seizures.[] For most people, a bout of hiccups usually lasts only a few minutes. Rarely, hiccups may persist for months. This can result in weight loss and exhaustion.[]

  • Tourette Syndrome

    Only 10%-15% of these patients presents exclusively with a tic disorder.[] Having tics is a little bit like having hiccups. Even though you might not want to hiccup, your body does it anyway.[] […] phonic Complex phonic Clonic Burping Blowing Coprolalia Eye blinking Copropraxia Coughing Echolalia Head jerking Echopraxia Grunting Paliphrasia Nose twitching Head shaking Hiccupping[]

  • Anxiety Disorder

    Some cases of OCD may be associated with Tourette's Disorder. Tourette's is characterized by multiple tics.[] In addition, some patients with OCD may also have an underlying mood disorder and can benefit by the drug lithium.[] Relatives of individuals with Tourette's may have OCD without the tics.[]

  • Aripiprazole

    The aims are to evaluate the efficacy and safety of aripiprazole for tic disorders (TDs) in children and adolescents.[] Despite trials of metoclopramide and chlorpromazine, hiccups continued. Remission of hiccups occurred with discontinuation of aripiprazole.[] Keywords Aripiprazole Tic disorders Children Systematic review Background Tic disorders (TDs) are common neuropsychiatric disorders in children.[]

  • Metoclopramide

    Its profile suggests efficacy in the treatment of tic disorders with minimal cognitive and affective adverse effects.[] The primary outcome measure was total efficacy against hiccups (including cessation and improvement of hiccups).[] Metoclopramide, a benzamide prokinetic antiemetic, is widely used for a number of indications including nausea, vomiting, hiccups, and reflux.[]

  • Tics

    Disorders , Tic disorder , TICS , TIC DISORDERS , Tic Disorder NOS , Tic disorder unspecified , Tic disorder, unspecified , Tic Disorder , Tic disorders , TIC DIS , [X]Tic[] […] things Somersaults Stepping backwards Tearing things Throwing things Twirling in circles Walking on toes Belching Clicking Coughing Gasping Grunting Gurgling Gutteral sounds Hiccupping[] ‘As he hops between them - in what may be the band's most annoying tic - he makes a sound somewhere between a yodel and a hiccup.’[]

  • Pergolide

    To determine whether pergolide, a mixed D1/D2/D3 dopamine agonist, is efficacious and safe in the treatment of children with chronic tic disorders and Tourette syndrome.[] […] types of behaviour Let your doctor know about this as soon as possible Runny nose, hearing or seeing things that aren't real, feeling confused, constipation or diarrhoea, hiccups[] The objective was to report the possibility that in Tourette's disorder (TD) the same pathways may not be involved in all patients.[]

  • Orthostatic Hypotension

    Guanfacine is an alpha(2)-adrenoreceptor agonist used for the treatment of attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder and tic disorders.[] She began having recurrent syncope even in the sitting position; other neurological features included hiccup, faciooro-lingual flushing and clumsiness of the hands.[]

  • Tricyclic Antidepressant

    , displaying the common comorbid conditions of depression, anxiety, and tic disorders.[] […] visual changes Diminished sex drive Inflamed tongue Jaundice Hair loss Joint pain, muscle aches, back pain Abdominal pain Palpitations, irregular heartbeat Fever, chills Rash Hiccups[] 1994 Child and Adolescent Psychiatry: PDF Only Abstract Tricyclic antidepressants may be more effective than stimulants for patients with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder[]

  • Seizure

    tic disorders behavioral inattention migraines hyperekplexia (startle attacks), episodic dyskinesias or ataxias In teenagers and adults: syncope (fainting) psychogenic seizures[] Even people without epilepsy can experience myoclonus in hiccups or in a sudden jerk that may wake you up as you’re just falling asleep. These things are normal.[] In infancy, some other causes of seizure-like spells include: breath-holding spells apnea gastroesophageal reflux (Sandifer’s syndrome) In later childhood: sleep disorders[]

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