Nystagmus, Pathologic


Conjugate Nystagmus

Convergence Nystagmus

Dissociated Nystagmus

Fatigable Positional Nystagmus

Horizontal Nystagmus

Jerk Nystagmus

Multidirectional Nystagmus

Non Fatigable Positional Nystagmus

Non-Fatigable Positional Nystagmus

Nystagmus, Conjugate

Nystagmus, Convergence

Nystagmus, Dissociated

Nystagmus, Fatigable Positional

Nystagmus, Horizontal

Nystagmus, Jerk

Nystagmus, Multidirectional

Nystagmus, Non-Fatigable Positional

Nystagmus, Pendular

Nystagmus, Periodic Alternating

Nystagmus, Permanent

Nystagmus, Rebound

Nystagmus, Retraction

Nystagmus, Rotary

Nystagmus, Rotational

Nystagmus, See-Saw

Nystagmus, Spontaneous Ocular

Nystagmus, Symptomatic

Nystagmus, Temporary

Nystagmus, Unidirectional

Nystagmus, Vertical

Ocular Nystagmus, Spontaneous

Pathologic Nystagmus

Pendular Nystagmus

Periodic Alternating Nystagmus

Permanent Nystagmus

Positional Nystagmus, Non-Fatigable

Rebound Nystagmus

Retraction Nystagmus

Rotary Nystagmus

Rotational Nystagmus

See Saw Nystagmus

See-Saw Nystagmus

Spontaneous Ocular Nystagmus

Symptomatic Nystagmus

Temporary Nystagmus

Unidirectional Nystagmus

Vertical Nystagmus

Involuntary movements of the eye that are divided into two types, jerk and pendular. Jerk nystagmus has a slow phase in one direction followed by a corrective fast phase in the opposite direction, and is usually caused by central or peripheral vestibular dysfunction. Pendular nystagmus features oscillations that are of equal velocity in both directions and this condition is often associated with visual loss early in life. (Adams et al., Principles of Neurology, 6th ed, p272)