Patients with both phonotraumatic and non-phonotraumatic dysphonia commonly present with vocal hyperfunction, defined as excessive perilaryngeal muscle activity and characterized by muscular pain and strain in the neck, increased vocal effort, and vocal fatigue. The inability to reliably measure vocal hyperfunction is a barrier to adequate evaluation and treatment of hyperfunctional voice disorders. We have recently demonstrated that the perilaryngeal functional muscle network can be a novel sensitive neurophysiological window to vocal performance in vocally healthy subjects. In this paper, for the first time, we evaluate the performance and symmetry of functional perilaryngeal muscle networks in three patients with voice disorders. Surface electromyography signals were recorded from twelve sensors (six on each side of the neck) using the wireless Trigno sEMG system (Delsys Inc., Natick, MA). Patient 1 was diagnosed with primary muscle tension dysphonia, Patient 2 was diagnosed with unilateral vocal fold paresis, and Patient 3 was diagnosed with age-related glottal insufficiency. This paper reports altered functional connectivity and asymmetric muscle network scan behavior in all three patients when compared with a cohort of eight healthy subjects. Our approach quantifies synergistic network activity to interrogate coordination of perilaryngeal and surrounding muscles during voicing and potential discoordination of the muscle network for dysphonic conditions. Asymmetry in muscle networks is proposed here as a biomarker for monitoring vocal hyperfunction.