5th Cranial Nerve
7th Cranial Nerve
8th Cranial Nerve
9th Cranial Nerve
10th Cranial Nerve
11th Cranial Nerve
12th Cranial Nerve
What does the motor branch of the Trigeminal Nerve do?
innervates the muclses of mastication (chewing muscles)
What are the three sensory branches of the Trigeminal Nerve?
Ophthalmic, maxiallary and mandibular
What nerve supplies sensation to the anterior 2/3 of the tongue?
Lingual nerve of the mandibluar nerve branch
What nerve supplies motor information to the tensory tympani and tensor veli palatini muscles?
What are some symptoms of Trigeminal nerve damage?
facial pain or difficulty for opening and closing jaw
How do you test for trigeminal nerve damage?
touching the three areas of the face and looking for symmetry of opening and closing jaw
What does the motor branch of the Facial Nerve do?
innervates facial muscles and stapedius muscle
What does the sensory branch of the facial nerve do?
provides taste for the anterior 2/3 of tongue via the Chorda Tympani
What specifically provides taste to the anterior 2/3 of the tongue?
What are some symptoms of facial nerve damage?
Unilateral facial paralysis
How do you test for Facial Nerve Damage?
sustained /i/ /u/ sounds
What does the Vestibulocochlear Nerve do?
sensory info to ear and helps balance
What are symptoms of Vestibulocochlear damage?
deafness or hearing loss, vertigo
What portion of the Vestibulocochlear Nerve enters the brainstem at the lower pons lateral to the facial nerve?
What portion of the Vestibulocochlear Nerve enters the vestibular nuclei in the lower pons/upper medulla?
How do you test for Vestibulocochlear damage?
audiological and balance testing
What does the motor branch of the Glossopharyngeal nerve do?
motor info to the muscles of the pharynx
What does the sensory branch of the Glossopharyngeal nerve do?
taste to the posterior 1/3 of the tongue and sensation to posterior portion of the oral cavity
What is the name of the motor nuclei that supplies motor information to the Glossopharyngeal nerve?
What are some symptoms of Glossopharyngeal damage?
dysphagia, loss of gag reflex
What are the three major branches of the Vagus Nerve involved in Speech?
Pharyngeal nerve, Superior Laryngeal Nerve, Recurrent nerve
What cranial nerve supplies motor information to the pharyngeal and laryngeal muscles?
What cranial nerve supplies sensory information to the pharynx and larynx?
What is the motor nuclei for the Vagus Nerve?
What does the Pharyngeal nerve branch of the Vagus nerve do?
motor and sensory information to the muscles of the pharynx and soft palate
What nerve provides motor and senory information to the larynx (vocal folds)?
Superior Laryngeal Nerve
The Superior Laryngeal Nerve provides motor information to what two specific structures?
Cricothyroid and Inferior Constrictor muscles
What muscle is responsible for pitch changes?
What does the External Portion of the Superior Laryngeal Nerve do?
motor information for the Cricothyroid
What does the Internal Portion of the Superior Laryngeal Nerve do?
sensory information to the pharynx (throat)
What branch of the Vagus Nerve provides motor information to the muscles of the pharynx (except the cricothyroid)?
The recurrent nerve is sensory to the
Esophagus and trachea
The left Recurrent branch loops around
The right Recurrent branch loops around
the right subclavian artery
Aphonia, dysphonia, dysphagia and hypernasal speech are symptoms of:
Vagus Nerve damage
Checking for soft palate elevation or having the client produce a sustained phonation for voice quality is a way to test the:
What is the motor nuclei for the Accessory Nerve?
The Accessory Nerve provides motor information to the:
soft palate and larynx
This portion of the Accessory Nerve supplements motor innevation of the Vagus nerve:
Which portion of the Accessory nerve creates head movement?
There is damage to the __________ if the patient cannot shrug their shoulders.
If you have the client say "ahhhh" or move their head up and down, you are checking for damage to what Cranial Nerve?
What Cranial Nerve provides motor information to the intrinsic and extrinsic muscles of the tongue?
What is a symptom of Hypoglossal Nerve damage?
deviation of tongue to side of lesion
If you ask the client to stick their tongue out and move it side to side, which Cranial Nerve are you checking for damage?
Sensory or Motor: Trigeminal Nerve
Sensory or Motor: Facial Nerve
Mixed, mainly motor
Sensory or Motor: Vestibulocochlear
Sensory or Motor: Glossopharyngeal Nearve
Sensory or Motor: Vagus
Sensory or Motor: Accessory Nerve
Sensory or Motor: Hypoglossal Nerve