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Dystonia is a medical term for a range of movement disorders that cause muscle spasms and contractions.

The spasms and contractions may either be sustained or may come and go.

Movements are often repetitive and cause unusual, awkward and sometimes painful postures. Tremor (shaking) can also be a characteristic of some types of dystonia.

Dystonia is thought to be a neurological condition (caused by underlying problems with the brain and nervous system). However, in most cases, brain functions such as intelligence, memory and language remain unaffected.


The symptoms of dystonia can vary, depending on the type of dystonia and when it develops.

In early-onset dystonia, the symptoms begin during childhood or early adulthood. Symptoms usually start in the legs or arms, before spreading to other limbs and sometimes the upper part of the body.

Dystonia that starts as an adult (late-onset) usually begins in the head, neck or one of the arms, and doesn’t progress to affect other parts of the body.

Early-onset dystonia

Generalised dystonia

Generalised dystonia often begins around the time a child reaches puberty. The symptoms usually begin in one of the limbs, before spreading to other parts of the body.

Symptoms of generalised dystonia can include:

-muscle spasms
-having an abnormal, twisted posture
-a foot, leg or arm turning inwards
-body parts jerking rapidly

Dopa-responsive dystonia

Dopa-responsive dystonia is a type of generalised dystonia.

The symptoms of this type of dystonia usually begin during childhood, between the ages of 6 and 16 years. The most common symptom is an abnormal, stiff way of walking. The sole of the foot can bend upwards or the foot may turn outwards at the ankle.

Some people with dopa-responsive dystonia may also have muscle stiffness and spasms in their arms and torso.

Myoclonus dystonia

Myoclonus dystonia is a rare type of segmental dystonia that affects the muscles in the arms, neck and torso.

Segmental dystonia affects two or more connected parts of the body. It causes sudden “jerk-like” spasms (myoclonus) that are similar to the spasms someone has when they get an electric shock.

Paroxysmal dystonia

Paroxysmal dystonia is a rare type of dystonia, where muscle spasms and unusual body movements only occur at certain times. The sudden onset of symptoms is known as an attack.

The symptoms of paroxysmal dystonia can be similar to the symptoms of an epileptic fit. However, during an attack, only your muscles will be affected. Unlike epilepsy, you won’t lose consciousness and you’ll remain fully aware of your surroundings. Attacks can last from a few minutes to several hours.

Certain situations or substances can trigger an attack of paroxysmal dystonia, including:

-sudden movement

Late-onset dystonia

Cervical dystonia

Cervical dystonia, also known as torticollis, is the most common form of dystonia. It’s a type of focal dystonia (where only one body part is affected) that affects the neck muscles.

Involuntary contractions and spasms in the neck muscles can range from mild to severe and cause your head and neck to twist or be pulled forwards, backwards or from side to side.

Muscle spasms and contractions often cause neck pain and stiffness.

The symptoms of cervical dystonia can sometimes be relieved by touching your chin, neck or the back of your head. The reasons for this are unclear.


Blepharospasm is a type of focal dystonia that causes the muscles around your eyes to spasm involuntarily.

Uncontrollable eye closure is a common characteristic of blepharospasm. In the most severe cases, a person may be unable to open their eyes for several minutes, effectively making them blind for short periods.

Frequent blinking, eye irritation and sensitivity to light (photophobia) are also possible characteristics of blepharospasm.

If you have blepharospasm, the pattern of your symptoms can change throughout the day. For example, you may have few or no symptoms when you wake up in the morning, but they may start to appear or get worse when you’re tired or stressed.

Hemifacial spasm

Although it isn’t considered to be dystonia, hemifacial spasm can cause similar symptoms, with repetitive twitching of the muscles on one side of the face, usually around the eyes and mouth. It can respond well to botulinum toxin injections.

Laryngeal dystonia

Laryngeal dystonia is a type of focal dystonia that causes the muscles of the voice box (larynx) to spasm. Your voice can either sound “strangled” or very quiet and “breathy”, depending on whether the muscles of your larynx spasm outwards or inwards.

Writer’s cramp

Writer’s cramp, also known as task-specific dystonia, is a type of focal dystonia that causes cramps and involuntary movements in the muscles of the arm and wrist. This makes handwriting difficult and uncomfortable.

As the name suggests, writer’s cramp usually affects people who do a lot of writing. Other less well-known types of task-specific dystonia include:

-musician’s cramp
-golfer’s cramp
-typist’s cramp

As in other types of late-onset dystonias, tremor (shaking) may also be a prominent feature.

Oromandibular dystonia
Oromandibular dystonia is a type of segmental dystonia that affects the lower facial muscles, tongue or jaw.

It can cause several different facial distortions, including grimacing and lip pursing. The jaw can repeatedly open and close or pull outwards and upwards. Tongue movements can be continuous or occur intermittently.

In some cases, the symptoms of oromandibular dystonia only occur when your mouth is being used, such as while eating or talking. In other cases, the symptoms may be improved by talking or chewing.

If you have oromandibular dystonia, you may also have difficulty swallowing (dysphagia).



Types of dystonia

Dystonia can affect only one muscle or a group of muscles. There are five main types of dystonia:

Focal dystonia – where a single region, such as the hand or eyes, is affected. Cervical dystonia, blepharospasm (abnormal twitch of the eyelid), laryngeal dystonia and writer’s cramp are all examples of focal dystonia. If it only affects someone during specific activities, such as writing, it’s described as task-specific dystonia.

Segmental dystonia – where two or more connected regions of the body are affected. Cranial dystonia (blepharospasm affecting the lower face and jaw or tongue) is an example.

Multifocal dystonia – where two or more regions of the body that aren’t connected to each other, such as the left arm and left leg, are affected.

Generalised dystonia – where the trunk and at least two other parts of the body are affected. The legs may or may not be affected.

Hemidystonia – where one entire side of the body is affected.

About 90% of all cases are either cervical dystonia (which affects the neck muscles) or blepharospasm (which affects the eyelids). These are both focal dystonias that tend to develop later in life. They don’t usually get any worse and no other muscles are affected.



Topically apply both; Pain Blend 100ml and Sore Muscles & Massage 100ml  over the spine and muscles.

Apply 10-15 drops of Cell Restore over the spine.

When applying more than one oil to the same area, spread it out over the course of the day or wait 10 minutes in between.

Diffuse (see below) both the Brain Blend and Trauma Blend, during the night, while sleeping.

Manage stress and triggers by diffusing Stress Blend and Basil 5ml 10ml, as needed.

Drink a capsule with 3 drops each; Basil 5ml 10ml and Peppermint 5ml 10ml, filled with a carrier oil, as needed.


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