10.01.2015
Rhythmic disorders, such as head-banging, headrocking, and body-rocking, involve movements that range from mild to seizure-like thrashing.
Another rhythmic disorder is restless legs syndrome (RLS), a sensory and motor abnormality that seems to have a genetic basis. Static sleep disorders are not disruptive and will not normally hurt a child; they include sleeping with open eyes (common in infants and young children) or in odd positions (such as upside down). Other rhythmic disorders include shuttling (rocking back and forth on hands and knees) and folding (raising the torso and knees simultaneously).


Even though static disorders are not harmful, children who sleep in odd positions or with their eyes open should be examined by a doctor. These movements seem to occur during the transition between wakefulness and sleep or from one stage of sleep to another. There is no known cause for this type of disorder, but medical or psychological problems are rarely associated with it. Children who experience rhythmic disorders may have morning headaches, nasal problems, and ear infections.






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