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1,196 Possible Causes for Congenital Clubfoot, Patellar Dislocation, Renal Biopsy Abnormal

  • 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.[encyclopedia.com] A renal biopsy will display structural abnormalities that may be present even in asymptomatic patients.[symptoma.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: Renal Biopsy Abnormal
  • 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: Renal Biopsy Abnormal
  • Patellofemoral Stress Syndrome

    dislocations, also known as kneecap dislocation limited range of motion in the elbow arthrodysplasia of the elbow, which is a genetic condition that affects joints dislocation[healthline.com] Orthopedic surgery may be necessary for congenital clubfoot deformity. Manipulation or surgery may be required to correct hip dislocation.[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com] ., immunofluorescence and electron microscopy) of samples of kidney tissue (renal biopsy) may reveal certain characteristic structural abnormalities that may be present even[rarediseases.org]

  • 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: Renal Biopsy Abnormal
  • 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]

    Missing: Renal Biopsy Abnormal
  • Wolcott-Rallison Syndrome

    NO Hypoplasia of the capital femoral epiphysis NO Exercise-induced muscle cramps NO Recurrent patellar dislocation NO Short middle phalanx of finger NO Irregular femoral[playground.phenotips.org] Certain malformations such as clubfoot or cleft palate can be present at birth (congenital). rMED is caused by mutations in the SLC26A2 gene.[rarediseases.org] Immunohistochemistry on these biopsies showed abnormal mitochondria and other features that are linked to ER ( 7 ).[edmcasereports.com]

  • 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: Renal Biopsy Abnormal
  • Diabetic Nephropathy

    Diabetic nephropathy (DN), also known as diabetic kidney disease, is the chronic loss of kidney function occurring in those with diabetes mellitus. Protein loss in the urine due to damage to the glomeruli may become massive, and cause a low serum albumin with resulting generalized body swelling (edema) and result in[…][en.wikipedia.org]

    Missing: Congenital Clubfoot Patellar Dislocation
  • 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]

    Missing: Patellar Dislocation Renal Biopsy Abnormal

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