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225 results for

Athetosis

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221. The MPTP-treated primate as a model of motor complications in PD: primate model of motor complications. (PubMed)

("on-off"). Immediately after each dose of L-dopa, animals show an initial worsening of motor performance ("beginning-of-dose deterioration") and, at the end of action of each dose, they exhibit a decline to levels of disability below those seen at baseline ("rebound worsening"). Dyskinesia (chorea, dystonia, athetosis) appears rapidly in MPTP-treated primates given L-dopa. The greater the degree of nigral denervation, the less exposure to L-dopa that is required to induce dyskinesia. The onset

2003 Neurology

222. athetosis

athetosis athetosis - General Practice Notebook This site is intended for healthcare professionals General Practice Notebook | Medical search athetosis Athetosis describes repetitive involuntary, slow, sinuous, writhing movements, which are especially severe in the hands. There are also elements of postural disturbance. Athetotic movements are around the axis of the limb, as distinct from choreiform movements, which are at right angles to the axis. As with chorea, the lips, jaw and tongue may

2010 GP Notebook

223. Transient athetosis induced by tiagabine. (Full text)

Transient athetosis induced by tiagabine. Movement disorders have been reported with use of different antiepileptic drugs (AEDs). We report a 32-year-old woman, affected by a symptomatic focal drug-resistant epilepsy and a mild hemiparesis, with acute athetoid movements, transiently linked to increasing tiagabine (TGB) therapy. To our knowledge, no other cases of acute athetosis related to TGB have been reported to date. However, we cannot rule out the possibility that involuntary movements (...) were induced by an interaction between TGB and concomitant AEDs, in particular phenobarbital (PB), possibly by increasing GABAergic transmission. We hypothesize that the presence of a static encephalopathy may have influenced the kind of extrapyramidal side effect induced by TGB in our patient, leading to athetosis.

2006 Epilepsia

224. Progressive choreo-athetosis related to birth anoxia. (Full text)

Progressive choreo-athetosis related to birth anoxia. 7198140 1982 02 25 2018 11 13 0022-3050 44 10 1981 Oct Journal of neurology, neurosurgery, and psychiatry J. Neurol. Neurosurg. Psychiatry Progressive choreo-athetosis related to birth anoxia. 957 Montagna P P Cirignotta F F Gallassi R R Sacquegna T T eng Case Reports Letter England J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 2985191R 0022-3050 IM Athetosis etiology Chorea etiology Female Fetal Hypoxia complications Humans Infant, Newborn Pregnancy 1981

1981 Journal of neurology, neurosurgery, and psychiatry

225. Athetosis II: the syndrome of mild athetoid cerebral palsy. (PubMed)

Athetosis II: the syndrome of mild athetoid cerebral palsy. We describe 8 patients who presented with continuous, irregular movements occurring independently in individual fingers and, in some cases, toes, in the setting of mild dystonia present since early childhood and not associated with major disability. The finger movements varied from low-amplitude quivering or wriggling to larger amplitude movements in the plane of abduction-adduction as well as flexion-extension; they were asymmetrical (...) but not unilateral. Quivering or working of the facial muscles was seen in 5 patients. Most patients reported worsening of the movements over the years, but there was no other evidence of a progressive neurological disease. We classify the movement disorder as athetosis as described by Hammond and Shaw and the syndrome as mild athetoid cerebral palsy.Copyright 2002 Movement Disorder Society

2002 Movement Disorders

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