TITLE

Cocaine, neuroleptics, and tardive dyskinesia as paleocortical escape

AUTHOR(S)
Howard III, James S.
PUB. DATE
October 1996
SOURCE
Integrative Physiological & Behavioral Science;Oct/Dec96, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p306
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Examines the presence of acute orobuccolingual dyskinesia (OBLD) among cocaine smokers in terms of stimulation and inhibition within the striatonigral pathways and its domination and control by motor area 4 and the inhibitory neocortex. Comparison of haloperidol, clozapine and cocaine in terms of effects on physiology and function; Case history of a female cocaine dealer.
ACCESSION #
9701174989

 

Related Articles

  • Short takes.  // Nutrition Action Health Letter;Dec93, Vol. 20 Issue 10, p4 

    Reports on findings of medical research. Effect of vitamin E on patients with tardive dyskinesia; Development of hyperglycemia through excessive intake of niacin; Effect of high-cholesterol diet on lean men.

  • Metoclopramide and tardive dyskinesia in the elderly. Orme, M.L.'E.; Tallis, R.C. // British Medical Journal (Clinical Research Edition);8/18/1984, Vol. 289 Issue 6442, p397 

    Examines the association of tardive dyskinesia with metoclopramide treatment among the elderly patients. Clinical manifestations of the disorder; Incidence of several extrapyramidal complications in patients; Medical intervention for the disorder.

  • Tardive dyskinesia. Barnes, Thomas R.E. // British Medical Journal (Clinical Research Edition);1/16/1988, Vol. 296 Issue 6616, p150 

    Evaluates diagnosis of tardive dyskinesia disorder. Action of dopamine antagonist and other antipsychotic drugs for causing the disease; Occurrence of abnormal involuntary movements of trunk and limbs as the signs and symptoms of the disease; Prevalence of the tardive dyskinesia to patients...

  • The attenuating effect of carteolol hydrochloride, a β-adrenoceptor antagonist, on neuroleptic-induced catalepsy in rats. Kikuchi, T.; Uwahodo, Y.; Tottori, K.; Nakai, M.; Morita, S. // Psychopharmacology;1997, Vol. 131 Issue 2, p108 

    Abstract It is known that beta-adrenoceptor antagonists are effective in the treatment of akathisia, one of the extrapyramidal side effects that occur during neuroleptic treatment. Neuroleptic-induced catalepsy, a model of neuroleptic-induced extrapyramidal side effects, was considered suitable...

  • Oxidative stress and the antipsychotic-induced vacuous chewing movement model of tardive dyskinesia: evidence for antioxidant-based prevention strategies. Lister, Josh; Nobrega, José; Fletcher, Paul; Remington, Gary // Psychopharmacology;Jun2014, Vol. 231 Issue 11, p2237 

    Rationale: Despite decades of research, tardive dyskinesia (TD) remains a poorly understood iatrogenic movement disorder with few effective treatments and no known cure. Accordingly, the development of an innocuous strategy to prevent or mitigate antipsychotic (AP)-associated TD would represent...

  • The dentures didn't do it. Honan, Michael P. // Patient Care;9/30/1998, Vol. 32 Issue 15, p126 

    Comments on a case study of a 91-year-old man with two and a half month history of thrusting tongue movements, who was diagnosed with tardive dyskinesia, a irreversible condition characterized by involuntary repetitive movements of the face, limbs and trunk. Physical examination which was...

  • Amisulpride.  // Reactions Weekly;7/17/2010, Issue 1310, p10 

    The article describes the case of a 14-year-old boy who developed tardive dyskinesia while under amisulpride treatment regimen for schizophrenia.

  • ERRATUM. Braude, Walter // British Journal of Psychiatry;Nov83, Vol. 143, p528 

    A correction to the article "Clinical Characteristics of Akathisia" is presented.

  • Tardive Dyskinesia with Atypical Antipsychotic Drugs. Ananth, Jambur; Ananth, Kartik; Keshavan, Aparna // Current Drug Therapy;Sep2007, Vol. 2 Issue 3, p168 

    Tardive dyskinesia (TD) manifests as abnormal involuntary movements that develop gradually in patients receiving antipsychotic medication. The clinical characteristics are a) the movements disappear from the group of muscles engaged in a voluntary activity, b) they can be voluntarily suppressed...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics