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423 Possible Causes for Claw Hand Deformity, Projectile Vomiting

  • Intestinal Obstruction

    vomiting Intestinal malrotation/volvulus: sudden-onset, bilious vomiting with acute abdomen symptoms Hirschsprung disease: failure to pass stool in first days of life, explosive[] (Ogilvie syndrome) Volvulus Pediatric Considerations In young children and infants, consider: Pyloric stenosis: infant 3 to 6 weeks of age with postprandial, nonbilious, projectile[]

    Missing: Claw Hand Deformity
  • Pyloric Stenosis

    Watch for these signs and symptoms: Projectile vomiting.[] Projectile vomiting usually takes place soon after the end of a feeding, although in some cases it can happen hours later.[] Presentation Projectile vomiting. Patient Data Age: 6 weeks Gender: Female Enlarged pylorus.[]

    Missing: Claw Hand Deformity
  • Pyloric Obstruction

    A cardiac echo showed tetrology of Fallot, for which prostaglandin therapy was started on the first day of life.The neonate developed projectile vomiting after feeds at the[] The gastric outlet obstruction then causes non-bilious, projectile vomiting (hallmark of the diagnosis of pyloric stenosis) which depletes hydrochloric acid from the stomach[] Case report A 6 month old male child weighing 4.2 kg presented to our institute with continuous projectile nonbilious vomiting for the last two months.[]

    Missing: Claw Hand Deformity
  • Hypertrophic Pyloric Stenosis

    A 34-day-old girl was admitted with chief complaints of projectile vomiting and poor weight gain.[] The infant presented with nonbilious projectile vomiting at 4 weeks of age.[] Infants with hypertrophic pyloric stenosis typically present at 2 to 4 weeks of age with nonbilious projectile vomiting.[]

    Missing: Claw Hand Deformity
  • Congenital Pyloric Stenosis

    The features of projectile vomiting, a pyloric olive and visible peristalsis were studied and their clinical and diagnostic significance was compared with that of radiological[] Two days later the baby was brought again to the family practitioner with a history that he has been vomiting almost every feed and the vomiting was projectile immediately[] Projectile vomiting (non bile-stained fluid) Weight loss, child becomes emaciated and dehydrated. Hypertrophied pylorus is palpated in the epigastrium (“olive”).[]

    Missing: Claw Hand Deformity
  • Progressive Muscular Atrophy

    As progressive changes take place and the interossei become more affected, the hand assumes greater deformity and we have the " claw-hand ."[] On account of a predominance of power in the extensors and abductors of the hand, the "ape-hand" becomes characteristic.[]

    Missing: Projectile Vomiting
  • Ulnar Neuropathy

    Besides, ulnar neuropathy, the most frequently-occurring neuropathy in leprosy, may result in the classic hand deformity (claw hand) often associated with this disease.[] Deformities of the hand and clawed fingers may develop in longstanding severe cases due to muscle imbalance.[] […] grip Muscle wasting in the hand Claw-like deformity of the hand If you have any of these symptoms, your doctor may be able to diagnose cubital tunnel syndrome by physical[]

    Missing: Projectile Vomiting
  • Acquired Hypertrophic Pyloric Stenosis

    The typical infant presents with nonbilious projectile vomiting and ...[] The patient experiences projectile vomiting of partially digested food after eating; the vomitus does not contain bile.[] The diagnosis is easily made if the presenting clinical features are typical, with projectile vomiting, visible peristalsis, and a palpable pyloric tumor.[]

    Missing: Claw Hand Deformity
  • Viral Gastroenteritis

    PURPOSE: The aim of the study was to establish the main etiologic agents of acute viral gastroenteritis and to asses the severity of illness associated with the different viral agents of gastroenteritis in children hospitalized during spring/summer season 2008. MATERIAL AND METHODS: 181 stool specimens were[…][]

    Missing: Claw Hand Deformity
  • Brachial Plexus Neuropathy

    Abstract Electromyographic data were analyzed in a retrospective study of 16 patients with idiopathic brachial plexus neuropathy (BPN) and 15 patients with secondary BPN. In both groups, abnormalities on sensory and musculocutaneous motor conduction studies and lack of paraspinal fibrillation potentials on needle[…][]

    Missing: Projectile Vomiting

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