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It’s not impossible for a person to read emotions or feelings of others even if they didn’t talk or say words about how they feel. When someone frowns, you can immediately conclude that he or she is irritated. On the other hand, when someone smile or laugh, you can say that that person is happy. There are instances that you are good in masking how you really feel but often, our eyes and our facial expressions can’t hide it. Smiling and frowning is obviously a product of emotions. For it to be visible, muscles and nerves are involved. Most people are capable of showing it, but not all.
Facial paralysis prevents a person to smile, frown, move their eyes side to side, and they can’t close their eyes completely when they blink and sleep. This condition is called Moebius Syndrome. It is a neurological disorder that mainly affects the muscles that control facial expressions. It also affects muscles that control eye movements, which also result in difficulty of making eye contact. Person with this condition need to move their head side by side to look at objects and people. Bone abnormalities in hands and feet, weak muscle tone or hypotonia, and hearing loss are other complications that a person may experience if they have this condition. The signs and symptoms of this condition are present from birth. Affected children often experience delayed development of motor skills (such as crawling and walking), but most kids eventually acquire these skills.
The principal causes of Moebius syndrome are unknown. This condition is believed to be a result from a combination of environmental and genetic factors. Researchers are working to identify and describe specific genes related to this condition. The disorder appears to be associated with changes in particular regions of chromosomes 3, 10, or 13 in some families. Many of the signs and symptoms of Moebius syndrome result from the absence or underdevelopment of cranial nerves VI and VII. The disorder can also affect other cranial nerves that are important for speech, chewing, and swallowing. Researchers speculate that Moebius syndrome may result from changes in blood flow to the brainstem during early stages of embryonic development. However, it is unclear what causes these changes to occur and why they specifically disrupt the development of cranial nerves VI and VII. Even less is known about the causes of some other signs and symptoms of this condition, including hand and foot abnormalities. Certain medications taken during pregnancy and abuse of drugs such as cocaine may also be risk factors for Moebius syndrome.
We may face various challenges in life and may stand in a situation that everything seems to fall apart. We are too sad and sometimes all we can think of are all negative. Even we’re in the most painful situation, try your best to smile and think positively. Don’t be afraid to express how you feel because there are some who can’t. Don’t get tired of sending happiness through your smiles because there are people who want to but they couldn’t. Smile. Smile if your muscles can, because there are some who can’t.