RAD51 deficiency disrupts the corticospinal lateralization of motor control.

@article{Gallea2013RAD51DD,
  title={RAD51 deficiency disrupts the corticospinal lateralization of motor control.},
  author={Cecile Gallea and T Popa and C{\'e}cile Hubsch and Romain Valabr{\`e}gue and Vanessa F Brochard and Prantik Kundu and Benoit Schmitt and Eric Bardinet and Eric Bertasi and Constance Flamand-Roze and N. D. Alexandre and Christine Delmaire and Aur{\'e}lie M{\'e}neret and Christel Depienne and C Poupon and Lucie Hertz-Pannier and Massimo Cincotta and Marie Vidailhet and St{\'e}phane Leh{\'e}ricy and Sabine Meunier and Emmanuel Roze},
  journal={Brain : a journal of neurology},
  year={2013},
  volume={136 Pt 11},
  pages={3333-46}
}
Mirror movements are involuntary symmetrical movements of one side of the body that mirror voluntary movements of the other side. Congenital mirror movement disorder is a rare condition characterized by mirror movements that persist throughout adulthood in subjects with no other clinical abnormalities. The affected individuals have mirror movements predominating in the muscles that control the fingers and are unable to perform purely unimanual movements. Congenital mirror movement disorder thus… CONTINUE READING

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