Letter to the Editors with Video
Movement disorder of the lower lip
Article first published online: 6 JUL 2005
Copyright © 2005 Movement Disorder Society
Volume 20, Issue 8, pages 1085–1086, August 2005
How to Cite
Wohlgemuth, M., Pasman, J. W., de Swart, B. J.M. and Horstink, M. W.I.M. (2005), Movement disorder of the lower lip. Mov. Disord., 20: 1085–1086. doi: 10.1002/mds.20578
- Issue published online: 28 JUL 2005
- Article first published online: 6 JUL 2005
This article includes Supplementary Video, available online at http://www.interscience.wiley.com/jpages/0885-3185/suppmat .
|jws-mds.20578.vid.mpg||13640K||Segment 1. Patient 1. Part 1 shows the abnormal postures at rest and when talking. During activity, the abnormal postures may diminish or disappear for a moment. The patient delineates the area of hypesthesia, including the right side of the tongue. Part 2: with passive repositioning of the jaw, the lower lip normalizes spontaneously. Part 3: the abnormal postures remain during voluntary movements andgeste antagonistique . Segment 2. Patient 2. Part 1 shows the patient during rest and when talking. During activity the abnormal postures may diminish or disappear for a moment. Although the patient denies any deviation of the jaw, deviation to the right can clearly be seen. The abnormal postures remain during voluntary movements. When the patient on request presents a normal position of the lower lip, the jaw also adopts a normal position. Part 2: the abnormal position remains during voluntary movements. The patient delineates the area of hypesthesia and shows diminished sensitivity to objective testing. In Part 3, the abnormal postures disappear during rolling the tongue. In Part 4, the abnormal postures remain during a spontaneous smile. This video presentation has been abbreviated. The full version will appear on theMovementDisorders DVD Supplement, which is issued bi-annually.|
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