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605 Possible Causes for Congenital Clubfoot

  • Talipes Cavus

    Congenital asymmetric talipes Congenital clubfoot NOS Congenital talipes NOS Congenital tarsal coalition Hammer toe, congenital cavus Q66.7 percavus Q66.7 ICD-10-CM Codes[icd10data.com] Factors considered influential in the development of pes cavus include muscle weakness and imbalance in neuromuscular disease, residual effects of congenital clubfoot, post-traumatic[en.wikipedia.org] For example, it is common to see pes cavus associated with conditions such as congenital clubfoot, Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease, muscular dystrophy, and post-polio syndrome[opedge.com]

  • Congenital Vertical Talus

    Long-term results of treatment of congenital clubfoot. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 1980; 62(1): 23-31. Bhaskar A.[new.medigraphic.com] […] asymmetric talipes Congenital clubfoot NOS Congenital talipes NOS Congenital tarsal coalition Hammer toe, congenital Q66.9 Congenital deformity of feet, unspecified Abbreviations[icd10coded.com] Correction of Congenital Vertical Talus and Clubfoot Clubfoot and congenital vertical talus (CVT) are deformities of the foot that are present at birth and can even be diagnosed[advancedorthoandplastics.com]

  • Congenital Clubfoot

    Congenital clubfoot (or talipes equinovarus) is one of the most common congenital musculoskeletal anomalies and is characterized by inward rotation of the foot and a range[symptoma.com] Abstract Although the etiology of congenital clubfoot remains unknown, reproducible pretreatment grading now seems possible.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Abstract Tibiofibular torsion was measured by computed tomography in three series of patients affected by congenital clubfoot who were treated with different protocols.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Atelosteogenesis

    Clubfoot References 1 Citations 3 References 1 Citations 3[meta.org] […] the ossif... read more Mentioned in this Paper Spondyloepiphyseal Dysplasia Tarda, X-Linked Dysostoses Gestational Age Maffucci Syndrome Rhizomelic Syndrome Embryopathies Congenital[meta.org]

  • Congenital Metatarsus Varus

    Keywords Clubfoot. Foot deformities. Congenital abnormalities.[scielo.br] Abstract Congenital metatarsus varus may be regarded as a deformity caused by a dislocation and in that respect is similar to congenital clubfoot and vertical talus but not[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Research of Congenital Metatarsus Varus has been linked to Congenital Clubfoot, Congenital Abnormality, Congenital Foot Deformity, Pain, Flatfoot.[novusbio.com]

  • Ehlers Danlos Syndrome

    Other problems related to the joint hypermobility are joint instability, foot deformities such as congenital clubfoot or pes planus, temporomandibular joint dysfunction, joint[nature.com] […] dislocation of the hips Talipes equinovarus (clubfoot)[web.archive.org] […] dislocation of the hips Talipes equinovarus (clubfoot) Gingival recession 3.[uwcpdx.org]

  • Meckel-Gruber Syndrome

    Meckel-Gruber syndrome is an uncommon disorder that is inherited in an autosomal recessive pattern. It typically involves occipital encephalocele, polycystic kidneys, and postaxial polydactyly. Various additional abnormalities may occur simultaneously. Meckel-Gruber syndrome (MGS) is a rare autosomal recessive disorder[…][symptoma.com]

  • Talipes Calcaneovalgus

    - Congenital talipes calcaneovalgus Congenital clubfoot - valgus Congenital talipes calcaneovalgus (disorder) Talipes calcaneovalgus Talipes calcaneovalgus (disorder) ICD[averbis.com] Research of Congenital Talipes Calcaneovalgus has been linked to Congenital Clubfoot, Congenital Abnormality, Foot Deformities, Hip Dislocation, Congenital, Congenital Foot[novusbio.com] […] asymmetric talipes Congenital clubfoot NOS Congenital talipes NOS Congenital tarsal coalition Hammer toe, congenital Q66.9 Congenital deformity of feet, unspecified Abbreviations[icd10coded.com]

  • Alpha-Mannosidosis

    Alpha-mannosidosis is a lysosomal storage disorder, first described by Swedish physician Okerman in 1967. In humans it is known to be caused by an autosomal recessive genetic mutation in the gene MAN2B1, located on chromosome 19, affecting the production of the enzyme alpha-D-mannosidase, resulting in its deficiency.[…][en.wikipedia.org]

  • Foot Deformity

    Several factors such as genetics, teratogenic drugs and chemicals can cause congenital deformities. Congenital clubfoot is a common and pediatric foot deformity.[samermorgan.com] The role of shoe therapy in the management of pediatric congenital clubfoot. Podiatry Management 2004; 23(8):125. 5. Coughlin MJ. Roger A Mann Award.[podiatrytoday.com] The Ponseti method is a manipulative technique that corrects congenital clubfoot without invasive surgery.[radiopaedia.org]

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