The Glossopharyngeal Arches.
Facial Ectomesenchime of the Pharyngeal arches forming skeletal muscle, bone, and cartilage in the face.
Around the Optic Vesicle and the developing eye and contributes to many eye elements such the Choroid, Sclera, Iris, and Ciliary Body. It also contributes to the attaching skeletal muscles of the eye.
Into the Otic Placode and participates in the inner ear development.
Sensory Ganglia and Peripheral nerves of the fifth, seventh, ninth Glossopharyngeal and tenth Vagus cranial nerves.
These areas are all part of the Facial Conformity Disorders that afflict the psychologically traumatized faces of Core Identity mentally ill clients. Facial Conformity Disorders extend into the various frequency Amplitudes of Tinnitus where Core Identity is the essence of Vagus nerve but also: opening mental health clients to the Automation of vocalization too; a Higher Theory of Mind Extension (HTME) into Circuitree. It is a Conjoining of electrical matter energies within the Chakras. This is also a cause of Psychological trauma disorder in the Chakra energies of Homeostatic Script of Globalising Social Sciences and its media frequency devices that ascend to Tinnitus.
Testing the Glossopharyngeal nerve that all Psychological practitioners should know.
To test to see if the glossopharyngeal nerve is functioning correctly, a clinician would have his/her patient stick out their tongue while they use a tongue depressor or cotton tip to press against one side of the posterior pharyngeal wall. With a gentle poking of the wall, a gag should be elicited.
Both sides of the pharynx should be tested, and if a gag is not present after stimulation, the examiner should ask the patient if they feel pressure of touch. If the stimulus is felt and no gag occurs, only the motor portion of the gag (mediated by the vagus) may be impaired, but this is rare. The absence of this sensation implicates the glossopharyngeal nerve and gives the clinician information that is important in a swallowing assessment.
Testing the Vagus nerve that all Psychological practitioners should know.
While evaluation of swallowing function involves both the glossopharyngeal and vagus, palatal function is controlled primarily by the vagus. First, the clinician should observe the palate at rest as the patient opens the mouth to allow viewing. The clinician would check to see that the palatal