The term "movement disorders" refers to a range of nerve system (neurological) illnesses that result in abnormally excessive voluntary or involuntary motions. Reduced or slow movement can also be a symptom of movement disorders. Movement disorders are neurological illnesses that impair one's ability to produce and control movement. Movement disorders are often incurable, so the goal of treatment is to reduce symptoms and alleviate discomfort. Some of them are severe and progressive, limiting your ability to move and communicate. Spasms, jerking, or shaking are all symptoms of movement disorders. They can influence activities like writing or playing the piano by reducing or slowing movement. Excessive movement (hyperkinetic), abnormally reduced deliberate movement (hypokinetic), and aberrant involuntary movement are the three forms of movement disorders (dyskinesia). A movement issue can be caused by genetic diseases, acute damage, nervous system disease, infections, drug adverse effects, and other factors. A history of stroke, high blood pressure, or diabetes may raise your risk, which rises as you become older.