Advertisement

Psychopharmacology

, Volume 104, Issue 3, pp 404–408 | Cite as

Spontaneous orofacial movements in rodents induced by long-term neuroleptic administration: a second opinion

  • Gaylord Ellison
Letter To The Editors

Keywords

Orofacial Movement Neuroleptic Administration 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Alpert M, Diamond F, Friedhoff AJ (1976) Tremographic studies in tardive dyskinesia. Psychopharmacol Bull 12[2]:5–7Google Scholar
  2. Barnes TR, Braude WM (1985) Akathisia variants and tardive dyskinesia. Arch Gen Psychiatry 42:874–878Google Scholar
  3. Bedard P, Delean J, Lafleur J, Larochelle L (1977) Haloperidol-induced dyskinesias in the monkey. J Can Sci 4:197–201Google Scholar
  4. Caligiuri M, Jeste D, Harris M (1989) Instrumental assessment of lingual motor instability in tardive dyskinesia. Neuropsychopharmacology 2:309–312Google Scholar
  5. Casey D, Gerlach J, Christensson E (1980) Dopamine, acetylcholine, and GABA effects in acute dystonia in primates. Psychopharmacology 70:83–87Google Scholar
  6. Chien C, Jung K, Ross-Townsend A (1980) Methodological approach to the measurement of tardive dyskinesia: piezoelectric recording and concurrent validity test on given clinical rating scales. In: Fann W, Smith R, Davis J, Domino E (eds) Tardive dyskinesia: research and treatment. Spectrum Publications, New York, pp 233–241Google Scholar
  7. Domino E (1985) Induction of tardive dyskinesia inCebus apella andmaccaca speciosa monkeys: a review. In: Casey, Chase, Christensen, Gerlach (eds) Dyskinesia: research and treatment. Psychopharmacology Suppl. 2. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New YorkGoogle Scholar
  8. Domino E, Kovacic B (1983) Monkey models of tardive dyskinesia. Mod Prob Pharmacopsychiatry 21:21–33Google Scholar
  9. Ellison G, See R (1989) Rats administered chronic neuroleptics develop oral movements which are similar in form to those in humans with tardive dyskinesia. Psychopharmacology 98:564–566Google Scholar
  10. Ellison G, See R (1990) A computerized methodology for the study of neuroleptic-induced oral dyskinesias. Neuromethods 20Google Scholar
  11. Ellison G, See R, Levin E, Kinney J (1987) Tremorous mouth movements in rats administered chronic neuroleptics. Psychopharmacology 92:122–126Google Scholar
  12. Glassman R, Glassman H (1980) Oral dyskinesias in brain-damaged rats withdrawn from a neuroleptic: Implications for models of tardive dyskinesia. Psychopharmacology 69:19–25Google Scholar
  13. Glenthoj B, Hemmingsen R (1989) Intermittent neuroleptic treatment induces long-lasting abnormal mouthing in the rat. Eur J Pharmacol 164:393–396Google Scholar
  14. Gunne L, Barany S (1976) Heloperidol-induced tardive dyskinesia in monkeys. Psychopharmacology 50:237–240Google Scholar
  15. Kovacic B, Ruffing D, Stanley M (1986) Effect of neuroleptics and of potential new antipsychotic agents (MJ13859-1 and MJ13980-1) on a monkey model of tardive dyskinesia. J Neural Transm 65:39–49Google Scholar
  16. Lees AJ (1985) Tics and related disorders. Churchill Livingstone Edinburgh London Melbourne New York, pp 191–234Google Scholar
  17. Levy AD, See R, Levin E, Ellison G (1987) Neuroleptic-induced oral movements in rats: Methodological issues. Life Sci 41:1499–1506Google Scholar
  18. Liebman J, Neale R (1980) Neuroleptic-induced acute dyskinesia in squirrel monkeys: correlation with propensity to cause extrapyramidal side effects. Psychopharmacology 68:25–29Google Scholar
  19. McKinney W, Moran E, Kraemer G, Prange A (1980) Long-term chlorpromazine in rhesus monkeys: production of dyskinesias and changes in social behavior. Psychopharmacology 72:35–39Google Scholar
  20. Nishikawa T, Tanaka M, Koga I, Uchida Y (1985) Biphasic and long-lasting effect of ceruletide on tardive dyskinesia. Psychopharmacology 86:43–44Google Scholar
  21. Rondot P, Bathien N (1986) Movement disorders in patients with coexistent neuroleptic-induced tremor and tardive dyskinesia: EMG and pharmacologic study. Adv Neurol 45:361–366Google Scholar
  22. Rosengarten H, Schweitzer J, Friedhoff A (1983) Induction of oral dyskinesias in naive rats by D1 Stimulation. Life Sci 33:2479Google Scholar
  23. Rupniak N, Jenner P, Marsden C (1985) Pharmacological characterisation of spontaneous or drug-associated purposeless chewing movements in rats. Psychopharmacology 85:71–79Google Scholar
  24. Rupniak N, Jenner P, Marsden C (1986) Acute dystonia induced by neuroleptic drugs. Psychopharmacology 88:403–419Google Scholar
  25. See RE, Ellison GD (1990a) Intermittent and continuous haloperidol regimens produce different types of oral dyskinesias in rats. Psychopharmacology 100:404–412Google Scholar
  26. See RE, Ellison GD (1990b) Comparison of chronic administration of haloperidol and the atypical neuroleptics, clozapine and raclopride, in an animal model of tardive dyskinesia. Eur J Pharmacol 181:175–186Google Scholar
  27. See RE, Levin E, Ellison GD (1988) Characteristics of oral movements in rats during and after chronic haloperidol and fluphenazine administration. Psychopharmacology 94:421–427Google Scholar
  28. Sprague R, van Emmerik R, Newell K (1990) Finger tremor and tardive dyskinesia. Mov Disord 5:57Google Scholar
  29. Tamminga C, Gerlach J (1987) New neuroleptics and experimental antipsychotics in schizophrenia. In: Meltzer H (ed) Psychopharmacology: the 3rd generation. Raven Press, New York, pp 1129–1140Google Scholar
  30. Tamminga CJ, Goodman DL, Kaneda H, Kaneda N (1990) Neuroleptic-induced vacuous chewing movements as an animal model of tardive dyskinesia: a study in three rat strains. Psychopharmacology 102:474–478Google Scholar
  31. Tarsy D, Baldessarini R (1976) The tardive dyskinesia syndrome. Clin Neuropharmacol 1:29–61Google Scholar
  32. Tyron W, Pologe B (1987) Accelerometric assessment of tardive dyskinesia. Am J Psychiatry 144:1584–1587Google Scholar
  33. Waddington JL (1990) Spontaneous orofacial movements induced in rodents by very longterm neuroleptic drug administration: phenomenology, pathophysiology and putative relationship to tardive dyskinesia. Psychopharmacology 101:431–447Google Scholar
  34. Weiss B, Santelli S (1978) Dyskinesias evoked in monkeys by weekly administration of haloperidol. Science 200:799–801Google Scholar
  35. Wirshing WC, Cummings JL (1990) Tardive movement disorders. Neuropsychiatr Neuropsychol Behav Neurol 3:23–35Google Scholar
  36. Wirshing WC, Cummings J, Dencker S, May P (1990) Electromechanical characteristics of tardive dyskinesia. J Neuropsychiatr Clin Neurosci 3:10–17Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag 1991

Authors and Affiliations

  • Gaylord Ellison
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of PsychologyUCLALos AngelesUSA

Personalised recommendations