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99 Possible Causes for Dorsiflexion of Fingers

  • Lenz-Majewski Syndrome

    Lenz-Majewski syndrome (LMS) is an extremely rare syndrome characterized by osteosclerosis, intellectual disability, characteristic facies and distinct craniofacial, dental, cutaneous and distal - limb anomalies. Recently, mutations in PTDSS1 gene have been identified as causative in six unrelated individuals. We report[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Kienbock's Disease

    . - Clinical Manifestations: - wrist pain that radiates up the forearm and stiffness, tenderness, and swelling over lunate; - passive dorsiflexion of middle finger produces[wheelessonline.com] Passive dorsiflexion of the middle finger produces the characteristic pain. Wrist dorsiflexion may also be limited. The grip is often weak.[boneandspine.com] Passive dorsiflexion of the middle finger produces the characteristic pain. There may be limitation of wrist flexion and extension when compared with the other side.[patient.info]

  • Hypermobility Syndrome

    Passive Dorsiflexion of Little Finger In a normal individual, the little finger cannot be extended beyond 90 degrees, even passively.[boneandspine.com] Joint Finding Pts Left little finger Passive dorsiflexion beyond 90 1 Passive dorsiflexion 90 0 Right little finger Passive dorsiflexion beyond 90 1 Passive dorsiflexion 90[patient.info] […] of the little finger above 90degrees (1 point for each hand).[physio-pedia.com]

  • Hyperextensible Joints

    dorsiflexion 0 right little (fifth) finger passive dorsiflexion beyond 90 1 passive dorsiflexion 0 left thumb passive dorsiflexion to the flexor aspect of the forearm 1 cannot[shoulderdoc.co.uk] Thus a score above 6 indicates hypermobility, but not necessarily true BHJS (see below) Joint Finding Points left little (fifth) finger passive dorsiflexion beyond 90 1 passive[shoulderdoc.co.uk]

  • Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome, Type 3

    Passive dorsiflexion of the little fingers beyond 90 degrees – one point for each hand Hyperextension of the elbows beyond 10 degrees – one point for each elbow Passive apposition[en.wikibooks.org] An individual must score 5 or more of the 9 possible points in order to confirm joint hypermobility. 13 This scale consists of the following criteria: Passive dorsiflexion[morphopedics.wikidot.com] […] of each fifth finger 90º -One point for passive apposition of each thumb to the flexor surface of the forearm -One point for hyperextension of each elbow 10º -One point for[learnaboutyourpain.com]

  • Tennis Elbow

    finger, or both.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Pain and tenderness over the lateral epicondyle of the humerus, radiating into the forearm, and pain on resisted dorsiflexion of the wrist, middle finger or both.[patient.info] BACKGROUND: Tennis elbow is a condition, characterised by pain and tenderness over the lateral epicondyle of the humerus, and pain on resisted dorsiflexion of the wrist, middle[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Ehlers Danlos Syndrome

    The total score is obtained by performing the following maneuvers: Dorsiflexion of the fifth finger 90 degrees with forearm flat; one point for each hand.[medcomic.com] Dorsiflexion of all the fingers is easy and absolutely painless. Courtesy of Enrico Ceccolini, MD. Patient with Ehlers-Danlos syndrome mitis.[emedicine.medscape.com]

  • Trisomy 18

    […] of the big toes (rocker-bottom feet), webbed fingers with abnormal flexion, enlarged external genitalia, webbing of the neck, and dermatoglyphic anomalies.[web.archive.org] […] lowset and malformed ears, small mandible, triangular mouth, cardiac defects, shield-like chest, 11 pairs of ribs, diaphragmatic or inguinal hernia, Meckel's diverticulum, dorsiflexion[web.archive.org]

  • Distal Myopathy

    RESULTS: The phenotype of MPD1 was consistent, with initial weakness of great toe/ankle dorsiflexion, and later development of weakness of finger extension and neck flexion[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] : Often severe with foot drop Hanging big toe Proximal muscles may be involved Neck: Sternocleidomastoids & Neck flexors Hands Finger (esp 5th) & Wrist extensors Onset age[neuromuscular.wustl.edu] 26 years Occasional: Neonatal or 6th decade Interfamilial variation Distal leg weakness: Steppage gait; Foot drop Hypotonia Weakness: Intrafamilial variation Legs Ankle dorsiflexion[neuromuscular.wustl.edu]

  • Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome Type 4

    Passive dorsiflexion of the little fingers beyond 90 degrees – one point for each hand Hyperextension of the elbows beyond 10 degrees – one point for each elbow Passive apposition[en.wikibooks.org] […] of the little fingers beyond 90 degrees 1 1 Hyperextension of the elbows beyond 10 degrees 1 1 Passive apposition of the thumbs to the flexor aspect of the forearm 1 1 Hyperextension[en.wikibooks.org] […] score can be categorised into three groups: • 0-2 points not hypermobile • 3-4 points moderately hypermobile • 5-9 points distinctly hypermobile Criteria Right Left Passive dorsiflexion[en.wikibooks.org]

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