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Related to blepharospasm: ptosis
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  • noun

Words related to blepharospasm

spasm of the eyelid muscle resulting in closure of the eye

References in periodicals archive ?
05% cysteamine drops administered 5 times daily resulted in reduction of corneal cystine crystals, improvement in visual acuity, and decreased photophobia and blepharospasm.
Because of frequent blinking in blepharospasm, we wondered whether particular diagnostic tests would prove valuable in the diagnosis of dry eye in patients with blepharospasm due to their questionable use (e.
Key words: Blepharospasm, psychogenic, movement disorder, functional disorder, India
Focal dystonia is the most common form of primary dystonia, which includes blepharospasm, cervical, focal hand, laryngeal, and oromandibular dystonias, among other forms.
The symptoms of keratitis were expressed as photophobia, blepharospasm and loss of shiny appearance of cornea.
Within 15 days she developed motor restlessness (Akathisia), blepharospasm of right eye, dryness of mouth and tremors of right leg; hence, Aripiprazole was reduced to 5 mg/day.
Less obvious signs are cats flicking their tails and involuntarily blinking or closing their eyes, a condition called blepharospasm.
We use it in small doses to treat health problems, including temporary smoothing of facial wrinkles and improving your appearance, severe underarm sweating, cervical dystonia - a neurological disorder that causes severe neck and shoulder muscle contractions, blepharospasm - uncontrollable blinking, strabismus - misaligned eyes, chronic migraine and overactive bladder.
Blepharospasm is a focal dystonia associated with involuntary blinking, squeezing, or closure of the eyelids, and results from an imbalance in the excitation/inhibition mechanism of the brainstem eye blink reflex.
They cover the history of clinical applications of botulinum toxin, how it works, facial muscle anatomy, and commercially available products, equipment and supplies, reconstitution and dilution recommendations, and clinical implementation, followed by chapters on uses in the treatment of blepharospasm, Meige syndrome, hemifacial spasm, functional disorders like hyperhidrosis and dry eye, neuro-ophthalmic conditions, and cosmetic applications, as well as periorbital rejuvenation using cosmetic filler agents and fat injection and marketing botulinum toxin and dermal filler agents to build a practice.
Clinical signs 1 Conjunctival and relapsing lesions in both eyes 2 Mild scleritis, proliferative eye lesions 3 Episcleral swelling and vascular congestion, squinting, scleral indentation in the temporal fundus 4 Inflammatory conjunctival follicles, mild epiphora, mild diffuse conjunctival hyperemia, episcleral 5 Moderate blepharospasm and conjunctival hyperemia 6 Moderate chemosis, episcleral flocculent mass 7 Chronic waxing/waning episcleral mass 8 Chronic conjunctivitis, superficial keratitis, episcleral mass, chemosis
The National Eye Institute (NEI) supports the study on Blepharospasm and other eye movement disorders, and the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD) supports research on dystonias and rehabilitation for such disorders (NINDS, 2011).
Botox was approved by United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 1989 for the treatment of strabismus, blepharospasm and hemifacial spasms in patients over 12 years old [7].
otulinum toxin in patients suffering from Benign Essential Blepharospasm (BEB).