Twitching pronunciation

Twitching pronunciation DEFAULT

Twitching: Creole translation, definition, meaning, synonyms, pronunciation, transcription, antonyms, examples

How long has your arm been twitching like this?

Depi konbyen tan bra ou ap souke konsa?

Sami started twitching and moving in the back seat of the car.

Sami te kòmanse twitching ak deplase nan chèz la tounen nan machin nan.

Tom was so indignant that his face was twitching .

Tom te tèlman fache ke figi l 'te souke.

Alexei Turbin, drunk himself, looking terrible with a twitching nerve on his cheek, his hair plastered damply over his forehead, supported Myshlaevsky.

Alexei Turbin, bwè tèt li, kap terib ak yon nè tòde sou machwè l 'yo, cheve l' rekrepi mouye sou fwon li, sipòte Myshlaevsky.

Murder gleamed from her eye, assassination lurked in every twitching muscle of her body.

Touye moun briye nan je l ', asasina kachèt nan chak misk tòde nan kò li.

His jaws were twitching , and his voice kept breaking.

Machwa li yo te souke, ak vwa l 'kenbe kraze.

"The deceased, you know," says Mr. Snagsby, twitching his head and right eyebrow towards the staircase and tapping his acquaintance on the button.

"Moun ki mouri a, ou konnen," di Mesye Snagsby, tòde tèt li ak sousi dwat nan direksyon pou eskalye a ak frapan zanmi l 'sou bouton an.

He looked awful his face was all grey and twitching , and I saw he might collapse any minute.

Li gade terib figi l 'te tout gri ak kontrent, e mwen te wè li ta ka tonbe nenpòt minit.

Jacob was snoring in the corner, a mountain of fur on the floor, twitching anxiously in his sleep.

Jakòb te ronfl nan kwen an, yon mòn nan fouri sou planche a, tòde enkyetid nan dòmi l 'yo.

But in the end, they all do the same horizontal mambo, twitching and thrusting their way into the great beyond.

Men, nan fen a, yo tout fè menm manbo orizontal la, tòde ak pouse wout yo nan pi lwen pase nan gwo.

They rose at five, got everything done before midday, then collapsed in twitching , sweating heaps until five in the afternoon.

Yo leve nan senk, te resevwa tout bagay fè anvan mitan jounen an, Lè sa a, tonbe nan twitching, swe pil yo jouk nan senk aprè midi a.

The half - lifeless body slithered around, twitching legs slid in every direction and the lolling head hung like a puppet's on a string.

Kò a mwatye mò slithered alantou li, twitching janm glise nan tout direksyon ak tèt la lolling ... Hung tankou yon mannken nan sou yon kòd.

"I beg," said Alexey Alexandrovitch shrilly, getting suddenly onto his feet, his face white and his jaws twitching , "I beg you to drop drop...this subject!"

"Mwen sipliye," te di Alexey Alexandrovitch shrilly, ap resevwa toudenkou sou pye l 'yo, figi l' blan ak machwa l 'tòde, "Mwen sipliye ou lage sa a ... lage ... sijè sa a!"

Scientific papers were published saying it was twitching eyelids that explained it, or, you know, a human being's tendency to see patterns where there are none.

Papye syantifik yo te pibliye ki di ke li te souke po je ki eksplike li, oswa, ou konnen, tandans yon moun yo te wè modèl kote pa gen okenn.

Every moment the vigorous and agile young ruffian indulged in the twitchings of a wild beast caught in a snare.

Chak moman jèn wòdpòte ak ajil ruffian a rkouru nan twitchings yo nan yon bèt nan bwa kenbe nan yon pèlen.


Dysarthria is a condition in which you have difficulty saying words because of problems with the muscles that help you talk.

In a person with dysarthria, a nerve, brain, or muscle disorder makes it difficult to use or control the muscles of the mouth, tongue, larynx, or vocal cords.

The muscles may be weak or completely paralyzed. Or, it may be hard for the muscles to work together.

Dysarthria may be the result of brain damage due to:

Dysarthria may result from damage to the nerves that supply the muscles that help you talk, or to the muscles themselves from:

  • Face or neck trauma
  • Surgery for head and neck cancer, such as partial or total removal of the tongue or voice box

Dysarthria may be caused by diseases that affect nerves and muscles (neuromuscular diseases):

Other causes may include:

  • Alcohol intoxication
  • Poorly fitting dentures
  • Side effects of medicines that act on the central nervous system, such as narcotics, phenytoin, or carbamazepine

Depending on its cause, dysarthria may develop slowly or occur suddenly.

People with dysarthria have trouble making certain sounds or words.

Their speech is poorly pronounced (such as slurring), and the rhythm or speed of their speech changes. Other symptoms include:

  • Sounding as though they are mumbling
  • Speaking softly or in a whisper
  • Speaking in a nasal or stuffy, hoarse, strained, or breathy voice

A person with dysarthria may also drool and have problems chewing or swallowing. It may be hard to move the lips, tongue, or jaw.

The health care provider will take a medical history and perform a physical exam. Family and friends may need to help with the medical history.

A procedure called laryngoscopy may be done. During this procedure, a flexible viewing scope is placed in the mouth and throat to view the voice box.

Tests that may be done if the cause of the dysarthria is unknown include:

  • Blood tests for toxins or vitamin levels
  • Imaging tests, such as an MRI or CT scan of the brain or neck
  • Nerve conduction studies and electromyogram to check the electrical function of the nerves or muscles
  • Swallowing study, which may include x-rays and drinking a special liquid

You may need to be referred to a speech and language therapist for testing and treatment. Special skills you may learn include:

  • Safe chewing or swallowing techniques, if needed
  • To avoid conversations when you are tired
  • To repeat sounds over and over again so you can learn mouth movements
  • To speak slowly, use a louder voice, and pause to make sure other people understand
  • What to do when you feel frustrated while speaking

You can use many different devices or techniques to help with speech, such as:

  • Apps that use photos or speech
  • Computers or cell phones to type out words
  • Flip cards with words or symbols

Surgery may help people with dysarthria.

Things that family and friends can do to communicate better with someone who has dysarthria include:

  • Turn off the radio or TV.
  • Move to a quieter room if needed.
  • Make sure lighting in the room is good.
  • Sit close enough so that you and the person who has dysarthria can use visual cues.
  • Make eye contact with each other.

Listen carefully and allow the person to finish. Be patient. Make eye contact with them before speaking. Give positive feedback for their effort.

Depending on the cause of dysarthria, symptoms may improve, stay the same, or get worse slowly or quickly.

  • People with ALS eventually lose the ability to speak.
  • Some people with Parkinson disease or multiple sclerosis lose the ability to speak.
  • Dysarthria caused by medicines or poorly fitting dentures can be reversed.
  • Dysarthria caused by a stroke or brain injury will not get worse, and may improve.
  • Dysarthria after surgery to the tongue or voice box should not get worse, and may improve with therapy.

Call your provider if you have:

  • Chest pain, chills, fever, shortness of breath, or other symptoms of pneumonia
  • Coughing or choking
  • Difficulty speaking to or communicating with other people
  • Feelings of sadness or depression

Impairment of speech; Slurred speech; Speech disorders - dysarthria

Ambrosi D, Lee YT. Rehabilitation of swallowing disorders. In: Cifu DX, ed. Braddom's Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation. 6th ed. Philadelphia, PA: Elsevier; 2021:chap 3.

Kirshner HS. Dysarthria and apraxia of speech. In: Daroff RB, Jankovic J, Mazziotta JC, Pomeroy SL, eds. Bradley's Neurology in Clinical Practice. 7th ed. Philadelphia, PA: Elsevier; 2016:chap 14.

Updated by: Amit M. Shelat, DO, FACP, FAAN, Attending Neurologist and Assistant Professor of Clinical Neurology, Renaissance School of Medicine at Stony Brook University, Stony Brook, NY. Review provided by VeriMed Healthcare Network. Also reviewed by David Zieve, MD, MHA, Medical Director, Brenda Conaway, Editorial Director, and the A.D.A.M. Editorial team.

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International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA)IPA :ˈtwɪʧɪŋ

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