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110 Possible Causes for Fixed Flexion of Hands, Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers

  • Familial Normophosphatemic Tumoral Calcinosis

    Actinic Keratosis Palmaris Et Plantaris With Clinodactyly Keratosis Palmoplantaris Papulosa Kyrle Disease Lateral Meningocele Syndrome Leg Ulcers , Familial, Of Juvenile[familydiagnosis.com] Right elbow: 10 12 cm on the posterior aspect, fixed flexion deformity (FFD) of 45 with further flexion upto 90 , grip weakness in the right hand with 50% sensory loss on[myslide.es] Deafness Hypocalcemic Vitamin D-Resistant Rickets Hypoplasminogenemia Ichthyosis With Hypotrichosis , Autosomal Recessive Insect Stings , Hypersensitivity To Keratosis , Familial[familydiagnosis.com]

  • Ganglion Cyst

    Dupuytren's contracture is a fixed flexion contracture of the hand where the fingers bend towards the palm and cannot be fully extended (straightened).[physio-pedia.com]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Lethal Congenital Contracture Syndrome 6

    Ulcers, Familial, of Juvenile Onset OMIM:220111 Leigh Syndrome, French Canadian Type; LSFC OMIM:256000 Leigh Syndrome; LS OMIM:150700 Leiomyoma of Vulva and Esophagus OMIM[informatics.jax.org] […] of, with Congenital Cataract OMIM:150600 Legg-Calve-Perthes Disease; LCPD OMIM:608556 Legionnaire Disease, Susceptibility to OMIM:611431 Legius Syndrome; LGSS OMIM:150590 Leg[informatics.jax.org] LVNC1 OMIM:609470 Left Ventricular Noncompaction 2; LVNC2 OMIM:615092 Left Ventricular Noncompaction 7; LVNC7 OMIM:615373 Left Ventricular Noncompaction 8; LVNC8 OMIM:246000 Leg[informatics.jax.org]

  • Psoriasis

    Asymmetrical arthritis pattern of psoriatic arthritis (fixed flexion deformity).[emedicine.medscape.com] The hands, wrists, ankles, and feet may be involved.[emedicine.medscape.com]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Malunited Fracture

    This deformity makes using the hand awkward and can result in a fixed flexion contracture of the proximal interphalangeal (PIP) joint.[emedicine.medscape.com]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Dupuytren Contracture

    According to Wikipedia , "Dupuytren's contracture (also known as morbus Dupuytren, or Dupuytren's disease and slang terms 'Viking disease' or 'Celtic hand'), is a fixed flexion[snpedia.com] [i] Terminology Dupuytren’s Contracture: a fixed flexion deformity of the hand due to contracted palmar fascia Dupuytren’s Disease: the same as Dupuytren’s Contracture Dupuytren[wosm.com] fixed flexion contractures of the digits.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Shoulder Impingement Syndrome

    Gerber’s lift-off test The dorsum of the hand is placed on the sacrum and the patient is asked to take the hand off the back, when the examiner maintains a fixed angle of[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] […] elbow flexion 23.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Hip Contracture

    Dupuytren’s contracture is a fixed flexion contracture of the hand where the fingers bend towards the palm and cannot be fully extended.[prolianceorthopedicassociates.com] If fixed flexion deformity is suspected, following these steps: The patient should be in the supine position on the exam table.[orthopaedicsone.com] It is used to identify unilateral fixed flexion deformity of the hip. [2] The test consists of 3 steps: Step 1: The patient lies supine on the examination table.[en.wikipedia.org]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Neurogenic Arthrogryposis Multiplex Congenita

    -- fingers in fixed flexion, and thumb-in-palm deformity hip -- flexed, abducted and externally rotated, often dislocated knee -- flexion deformity foot -- clubfoot deformity[orthoseek.com] Hand: finger in fixed flexion & thumb in palm deformity. Hip: flexion, abduction & external rotation often dislocated. Knee: flexion deformity. Foot: clubfoot deformity.[icddelhi.org] (fingers in fixed flexion and thumb in palm), hip (flexed, abducted and externally rotated, frequently dislocated), elbow (extension and pronation) and foot (clubfoot) The[pediascape.org]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Benign Adult Familial Myoclonic Epilepsy

    This may also be seen independent of illness in early infancy, with apparent (non-fixed) flexion contractures of the limbs and fisting of hands which gradually lessens over[epilepsydiagnosis.org]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers

Further symptoms