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Num Mark Subjects (1-8 of 8) Year Entries
8 Found
1  

Tics -- See Tic disorders


Here are entered works on involuntary, sudden, rapid, recurrent, nonrhythmic, movements or vocalizations. Works on intentional, repetitive, non-spasmodic behaviors that serve no constructive, socially acceptable purpose are entered under Stereotyped behavior (Psychiatry)
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2 Tics. : Handbook of Tourette's syndrome and related tic and behavioral disorders / edited by Roger Kurlan  1993 1
3  

Tics, Gestural -- See Tics


Habitual, repeated, rapid contraction of certain muscles, resulting in stereotyped individualized actions that can be voluntarily suppressed for only brief periods. They often involve the face, vocal cords, neck, and less often the extremities. Examples include repetitive throat clearing, vocalizations, sniffing, pursing the lips, and excessive blinking. Tics tend to be aggravated by emotional stress. When frequent they may interfere with speech and INTERPERSONAL RELATIONS. Conditions which feature frequent and prominent tics as a primary manifestation of disease are referred to as TIC DISORDERS. (From Adams et al., Principles of Neurology, 6th ed, pp109-10)
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4  

Tics, Motor -- See Tics


Habitual, repeated, rapid contraction of certain muscles, resulting in stereotyped individualized actions that can be voluntarily suppressed for only brief periods. They often involve the face, vocal cords, neck, and less often the extremities. Examples include repetitive throat clearing, vocalizations, sniffing, pursing the lips, and excessive blinking. Tics tend to be aggravated by emotional stress. When frequent they may interfere with speech and INTERPERSONAL RELATIONS. Conditions which feature frequent and prominent tics as a primary manifestation of disease are referred to as TIC DISORDERS. (From Adams et al., Principles of Neurology, 6th ed, pp109-10)
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5 Tics -- psychology. : Treating Tourette Syndrome and Tic Disorders : a Guide for Practitioners / edited by Douglas W. Woods, John C. Piacentini, John T. Walkup ; foreword by Peter Hollenbeck  2007 1
6 Tics -- therapy. : Treating Tourette Syndrome and Tic Disorders : a Guide for Practitioners / edited by Douglas W. Woods, John C. Piacentini, John T. Walkup ; foreword by Peter Hollenbeck  2007 1
7  

Tics, Transient -- See Tics


Habitual, repeated, rapid contraction of certain muscles, resulting in stereotyped individualized actions that can be voluntarily suppressed for only brief periods. They often involve the face, vocal cords, neck, and less often the extremities. Examples include repetitive throat clearing, vocalizations, sniffing, pursing the lips, and excessive blinking. Tics tend to be aggravated by emotional stress. When frequent they may interfere with speech and INTERPERSONAL RELATIONS. Conditions which feature frequent and prominent tics as a primary manifestation of disease are referred to as TIC DISORDERS. (From Adams et al., Principles of Neurology, 6th ed, pp109-10)
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8  

Tics, Vocal -- See Tics


Habitual, repeated, rapid contraction of certain muscles, resulting in stereotyped individualized actions that can be voluntarily suppressed for only brief periods. They often involve the face, vocal cords, neck, and less often the extremities. Examples include repetitive throat clearing, vocalizations, sniffing, pursing the lips, and excessive blinking. Tics tend to be aggravated by emotional stress. When frequent they may interfere with speech and INTERPERSONAL RELATIONS. Conditions which feature frequent and prominent tics as a primary manifestation of disease are referred to as TIC DISORDERS. (From Adams et al., Principles of Neurology, 6th ed, pp109-10)
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