home > neurology center > neurology a-z list > tremor index Tremor TremorRelated Medications « Back to Tremor Index Sorted Alphabetically A-Z Sort by popularity atenolol, Tenormin benzodiazepines-oral Beta Blockers botulinum toxin - injection, Botox, Botox Cosmetic, Dysport diazepam - injection, Valium metoprolol, Lopressor, Toprol XL nadolol (Corgard) propranolol - oral, Inderal propranolol s.r. - oral, Inderal LA propranolol, Inderal, Inderal LA, Innopran XL Sorted by Popularity (as on MedicineNet) Sort alphabetically botulinum toxin - injection, Botox, Botox Cosmetic, Dysport propranolol s.r. - oral, Inderal LA propranolol - oral, Inderal diazepam - injection, Valium Beta Blockers metoprolol, Lopressor, Toprol XL atenolol, Tenormin propranolol, Inderal, Inderal LA, Innopran XL benzodiazepines-oral nadolol (Corgard) Suggested Reading on Tremors by Our Doctors Related Diseases & Conditions 17 articles Fetal Alcohol Syndrome (FAS) Consuming alcohol during Huntington's Disease Huntington's disease is the result of degeneration of neurons in areas of the brain. Huntington's disease is an inherited disorder. Early symptoms include Hyperthyroidism Hyperthyroidism is an excess of Multiple Sclerosis (MS) Multiple sclerosis or MS is an autoimmune disorder in which brain and spinal cord nerve cells become demyelinated. This damage results in symptoms that Parkinson's Disease Parkinson's disease is a slowly progressive neurological disease characterized by a fixed inexpressive face, a tremor at rest, slowing of voluntary movements, Pheochromocytoma Pheochromocytoma is a tumor of the adrenal gland. Pheochromocytomas are quite rare and the vast majority of them are entirely benign. Only very rarely Dementia Dementia is defined as a significant loss of intellectual abilities such as memory capacity, severe enough to interfere with social or occupational functioning. Healthy Living and Disease Prevention The importance of a healthy lifestyle in disease prevention is widely understood and most people know that lifestyle changes and choices can be critical West Nile Virus West Nile virus ( Date Rape Drugs Date rape drugs such as GHB, rohypnol, and ketamine are sometimes used to assist in a sexual assault. Symptoms and signs of intoxication by one of these Arteriovenous Malformation Arteriovenous malformation (AVM) is a congenital disorder of blood vessels in the brain, brainstem, or spinal cord that is characterized by a complex, Stuttering Stuttering is a speech disorder characterized by speech disruptions such as prolongations of speech sounds, syllables or words, frequent repetitions, or Mercury Poisoning Mercury is a naturally occurring element found in water, soil, and the air. Mercury is also contained in some fish, some of the products we use in the Encephalopathy Encephalopathy means brain disease, damage, Graves' Disease Graves' disease is an autoimmune disease that affects the thyroid. Some of the symptoms of Graves' disease include hand tremors, rapid heartbeat, trouble Club Drugs Ecstasy (MDMA), Rohypnol, ketamine and GHB are a few of the different types of drugs abused at bars, raves and parties. Rohypnol may produce amnesia, GHB Brain Damage: Symptoms, Causes, Treatment Brain damage causes destruction or deterioration of brain cells. Traumatic brain injury (TBI) and acquired brain injury (ABI) are two kinds of brain damage. Medications 10 articles Procedures & Tests 0 articles Pictures, Images & Quizzes 2 articles Doctor's & Expert's Views 0 articles Health News 37 articles Health Features 1 articles STAY INFORMED Get the latest health and medical information delivered direct to your inbox! From WebMD Brain and Nervous System Resources Assess Your MS Symptoms Is Your Epilepsy Treatment Working? What It's Like to Have ADHD Featured Centers Feeling Short of Breath? What to Eat When You Have Cancer Top 3 Anaphylaxis Triggers Health Solutions From Our Sponsors Frequent Constipation? Greater Food Accessibility Exclusives What Does Psoriasis Look Like? How to Prevent Muscle Cramps Blood Clot? Know the Signs and Symptoms Allergy Triggers: Do You Know Yours?