It's always confusing (ipsilateral, toward) and (contralateral, away) physical signs in neurologic lesions.
Here's an attempt to collect these signs in one thread:
- Hypoglossal Nerve Palsy: Tongue deviated toward the side of the lesion, except in UMN.
- Vagus Nerve Palsy: Uvula deviates away but the palate droops on the same side.
- In Sensorineural Deafness: Weber lateralizes away from the affected ear.
- Accessory Nerve Palsy: Sternomastoid is weak in turning away from the lesion but you can't shrug the shoulder on the affected side.
- Facial Nerve Palsy: in UMN lesions there's loss of motor function of contralateral (away) lower half of the face.
- Cerebellar lesions: The body sways towards the side of the lesion in Romberg's test.
- Nystagmus (fast component): Ipsilateral in cerebellar lesions but contralateral in vestibular lesions.
- Caloric test: away from the cool water.
- Horizontal Gaze Palsy: Eyes deviates to the contralateral side in frontal cortex lesions and to the ipsilateral in PPRF lesions.
- Jaw jerk: The chin deviates toward the lesion side.
- Abducens nerve palsy: You will have ipsilateral medial strabismus.
- Oculomoter Nerve Palsy: You will have ipsilateral lateral and down strabismus.
- Descending hypothalamics lesion: Always ipsilateral Horner syndrome.
Please feel free to correct me and to add to the list.