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Results 1 - 10 of 81 for Motor tics
  1. Trigeminal Neuralgia (National Library of Medicine)  
    Trigeminal neuralgia (TN) is a type of chronic pain that affects your face. It causes extreme, sudden burning or shock-like pain. It usually affects one side of ...
  2. Chronic motor or vocal tic disorder is a condition that involves quick, uncontrollable movements or vocal outbursts (but not both).
  3. Provisional (transient) tic disorder is a condition in which a person makes one or many brief, repeated, movements or noises (tics). ...
  4. A facial tic is a repeated spasm, often involving the eyes and muscles of the face. ... Tics most often occur in children, but may last into adulthood. Tics occur 3 to 4 times ...
  5. Tourette Syndrome (National Library of Medicine)  
    ... syndrome, you make unusual movements or sounds, called tics. You have little or no control over them. Common tics are throat-clearing and blinking. You may repeat ...
  6. ... severe or mild. Many people with very mild tics may not be aware of them and never ... depression. The most common first symptom is a tic of the face. Other tics may follow. A ...
  7. ... Haloperidol injection is also used to control motor tics (uncontrollable need to repeat certain body movements) and verbal tics (uncontrollable need to repeat sounds or words) in ...
  8. Pimozide is used to control motor or verbal tics (an uncontrollable need to repeat certain movements or ... Tourette's disorder (condition characterized by motor or verbal tics). Pimozide should only be used to treat people ...
  9. ... repetitive, sudden, and involuntary movements or noises called tics. Tics usually appear in childhood, and their severity varies over time. In most cases, tics become milder and less frequent in late adolescence ...
  10. ... real). Haloperidol is also used to control motor tics (uncontrollable need to repeat certain body movements) and verbal tics (uncontrollable need to repeat sounds or words) in ...
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