Question

    61 Possible Causes for Lip Smacking in USA

    • Influenza

      Cats infected with H3N2 canine influenza show signs of upper respiratory illness, such as runny nose, congestion, malaise, lip smacking, and excessive salivation.[1]

    • Herpes Simplex Encephalitis
      Lip Smacking
    • Frontal Lobe Neoplasm
      Lip Smacking
    • Temporal Lobe Tumor
      Lip Smacking

      You’ll make repetitive, uncontrollable movements such as lip smacking, swallowing, chewing, staring, or hand rubbing. … smacking Profuse salivation ("slobbering") Abnormal head movements, including: Forced turning of the head Forced turning of the eyes Usually in the direction opposite of … […] discomfort Dilated pupils (eyes) Flushed face Nausea Rapid heart rate/pulse Sweating Changes in movement, including: Abnormal mouth behaviors Chewing or swallowing without cause Lip[2] [3]

    • Olfactory Groove Meningioma
      Lip Smacking
    • Febrile Convulsions

      There may also be some repetitive actions such as lip smacking, chewing, fidgeting or walking. … The child usually stares into space, sometimes accompanied by lip smacking, eyelid fluttering or chewing movements. … Younger babies may have ‘bicycling’ motion of their legs or perform movements with their lips - ‘lip smacking’ along with the ‘vacant stare’.[4] [5]

    • Jacksonian Seizure

      An example of a focal ( partial ) seizure would be rhythmic muscle contractions in one area of the body: lip smacking, mouth movements , drooling, head turning, eye movements … Head turning Eye movements Lip smacking Mouth movements Drooling Rhythmic muscle contractions in a part of the body Abnormal numbness Tingling Crawling sensation over the[6] [7]

    • Complex Partial Seizure

      ., lip smacking), emotional (e.g., fear), gestural (e.g., picking), ambulatory (e.g., walking), or verbal in nature. … The seizure may include involuntary movements called automatisms, such as lip-smacking, chewing, hand wringing, picking, and swallowing.[8] [9]

    • Temporal Lobe Epilepsy

      Motor or movement disturbances (called automatisms) may include the following: Rhythmic muscle contractions on one side of the body or face Abnormal mouth behaviors (lip smacking … They lose awareness and tend to have a motionless stare accompanied by automatisms -- stereotyped, repetitive, involuntary movements such as lip smacking, chewing, picking … Characteristic signs and symptoms include: Loss of awareness of surroundings Staring Lip smacking Repeated swallowing or chewing Unusual finger movements, such as picking[10] [11] [12]

    • Cheilitis

      Repeated lip-smacking and thumb-sucking behaviors may contribute to excessive saliva buildup.[13]

    Further symptoms

    Similar symptoms

    References

    1. Canine Influenza FAQ, https://www.avma.org/KB/Resources/FAQs/Pages/Co…
    2. Temporal Lobe Epilepsy: Causes, Symptoms, and Treatment, http://www.healthline.com/health/temporal-lobe-epilepsy
    3. Temporal Lobe Seizure - Symptoms, Diagnosis, Treatment of Temporal Lobe Seizure, http://www.nytimes.com/health/guides/disease/te…
    4. Febrile Convulsions Fact Sheet - First Aid Demonstrations, http://www.fad.net.au/febrile-convulsions-fact-…
    5. Epilepsy and Febrile Convulsions - Family Health Diary, https://www.familyhealthdiary.co.nz/conditions/…
    6. Has anyone here had Jacksonian seizures?, http://www.coping-with-epilepsy.com/forums/f23/…
    7. Jacksonian seizure - Biology-Online Dictionary, http://www.biology-online.org/dictionary/Jackso…
    8. Complex Partial Seizure - Springer, http://link.springer.com/10.1007%2F978-0-387-79…
    9. Epilepsy: Complex Partial Seizures-Topic Overview, http://www.webmd.com/epilepsy/tc/epilepsy-compl…
    10. Symptoms of Temporal Lobe Seizures, http://www.webmd.com/epilepsy/understanding-tem…
    11. Medical Definition of Temporal-lobe epilepsy, http://www.medicinenet.com/script/main/art.asp?…
    12. Temporal lobe seizure Symptoms - Mayo Clinic, http://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/t…
    13. Angular Cheilitis - American Osteopathic College of Dermatology (AOCD), http://www.aocd.org/page/AngularCheilitis