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821 Possible Causes for Congenital Clubfoot, Impaired Smooth Pursuit in Adult Patients, Patellar Dislocation

  • Alpha-Mannosidosis

    View Article PubMed Google Scholar Hale SS, Bales JG, Rosenzweig S, Daroca P, Bennett JT: Bilateral patellar dislocation associated with alpha-mannosidase deficiency.[ojrd.com] Patellar bilateral dislocation and severe synovial hypertrophy have also been described along with Charcot elbow and bilateral hip and elbow avascular necrosis in one patient[ojrd.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]

    Missing: Impaired Smooth Pursuit in Adult Patients
  • Nail-Patella Syndrome

    Five of them required surgical treatment due to patellar dislocation and three patients were not treated.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Orthopedic surgery may be necessary for congenital clubfoot deformity. Manipulation or surgery may be required to correct hip dislocation.[healthofchildren.com] Also Read: Causes & Symptoms of Patellar Dislocation or Kneecap Dislocation Patellar Tendinitis or Jumper’s Knee: Symptoms, Grades, Treatment- Knee Support Patellar Tendon[epainassist.com]

    Missing: Impaired Smooth Pursuit in Adult Patients
  • Kuskokwim Disease

    Congenital clubfoot is the most common single contracture and its prevalence is one in 500 live births.[monsterologist.blogspot.com] ., clubfoot or talipes equinovarus), skin atrophy and replacement of limb muscles with fibrous tissue.[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com] AMC is not a sui generis disease, but rather a descriptive term that signifies multiple congenital contractures.[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com]

    Missing: Impaired Smooth Pursuit in Adult Patients
  • Autosomal-Recessive Non-Lethal Multiple Pterygium Syndrome

    Variable features include hip dislocation, patellar dislocation, talipes equinovarus, hearing impairment, scoliosis and limitation in elbow joint movements. 3, 5 Type of DA[iamg.in] Early surgical treatment is recommended for joint contractures, hip dislocation, clubfoot deformities, and for progressive spinal deformities.[omicsonline.org] Keywords Escobar syndrome ; Multiple pterygium syndrome; Scoliosis; Kyphosis Abbreviations ES: Escobar Syndrome; MPS: Multiple Pterygium Syndrome; CVT: Congenital Vertical[omicsonline.org]

    Missing: Impaired Smooth Pursuit in Adult Patients
  • Foot Deformity

    In addition to the classic tetrad of fingernail and toenail dysplasia, patellar aplasia, iliac horns, and radial head hypoplasia and dislocation, she also had scoliosis, proteinuria[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] 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]

    Missing: Impaired Smooth Pursuit in Adult Patients
  • Congenital Shoulder Dislocation

    Patellar Dislocation Patella (knee cap) is a protective bone attached to the quadriceps muscles of the thigh by quadriceps tendon.[middlesexortho.com] clubfoot 374 345 Other congenital anomalies of the foot 392 Should one treat metatarsus adductus?[books.google.com] Some of the congenital deformities of the lower limb include: Congenital talipus equino varus (club foot): Congenital clubfoot is the most common and obvious of all the foot[drboecksteiner.com.au]

    Missing: Impaired Smooth Pursuit in Adult Patients
  • 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] Long term results of treatment of congenital clubfoot. Congenital club foot: the results of treatment.[wheelessonline.com]

    Missing: Impaired Smooth Pursuit in Adult Patients Patellar Dislocation
  • Congenital Elbow Dislocation

    Dislocations 361 Chapter 175 Patellar Fractures and Extensor Mechanism Disruptions 363 Chapter 176 Patellofemoral Disease 365 Chapter 177 Pediatric LegLength Discrepancy[books.google.com] […] deformities of feet Clubfoot NOS Hammer toe, congenital Talipes: · NOS · asymmetric Tarsal coalition Vertical talus Q66.9 Congenital deformity of feet, unspecified Q67 Congenital[apps.who.int] Patellar Dislocation Patella (knee cap) is a protective bone attached to the quadriceps muscles of the thigh by quadriceps tendon.[middlesexortho.com]

    Missing: Impaired Smooth Pursuit in Adult Patients
  • Osgood-Schlatter Disease

    dislocation, chondromalacia, and apophysitis of the tibial tubercle J Bone Joint Surg 57A: 1112 -1115, 1975 Google Scholar Larson RL Physical activity and growth and development[doi.org] Other injuries that fall into the anterior knee pain classification are: Patellar subluxation or dislocation Patellofemoral pain syndrome (chondromalacia patellae) Jumper’[exercisesforinjuries.com] Sever's disease in young athletes Duodecim 100: 142 -150, 1984 Google Scholar Medline Lancourt JE, Christini JA Patella alta and patella infera, their etiological role in patellar[doi.org]

    Missing: Congenital Clubfoot Impaired Smooth Pursuit in Adult Patients

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