Tourette’s syndrome (TS) is a neuropsychiatric disorder that is characterized by motor and vocal tics. TS usually presents in childhood, and comorbid neuropsychiatric disorders are common. Multiple studies point to disturbances in interactions between the basal ganglia and cerebral cortex as part of pathophysiology. Premonitory urges (PUs) are common prior to tics. There are some descriptions in literature of late-onset tic disorders. In the department of Neurohabilitation, Oslo University Hospital, six patients had been diagnosed with late-onset TS. Two of them were seventeen years at tic onset, the rest were in their twenties or thirties. We wanted to interview these patients on how they experienced tics, sensations before and after tics, incidents prior to tics, comorbidities and attempted treatment. The aim was to explore the patients’ experiences of tics, and to see if information from these interviews could contribute to the understanding, and possible underlying mechanisms, of late-onset TS. The participants were interviewed with a semi-structured interview scheme. Diagnoses were verified by hospital case files. None of the six patients with the diagnose late-onset Tourette’s syndrome, had premonitory urges (PUs) preceding tics. Therefore, they are at disadvantage when attempting habit reversal training (HRT). Only one participant was able to suppress tics. Five participants described the sensation during a tic as a “reflex” or “electric shock” in the body, which they could not control. This raises the question of whether pathophysiology in these patients may differ from classical TS.