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91 Possible Causes for Hemarthrosis, Joint Stiffness, Progressive Contractures

  • Hemophilia

    […] absent factor IX Epidemiology incidence Hemophilia A approx. 1 in 5000 boys/men Hemophilia B: approx. 1 in 30,000 boys/men location excessive bleeding into joints and muscle hemarthrosis[] This disease can lead to further symptoms such as: • progressive decreased motion • flexion contractures • muscle atrophy [1] The second most common presentation of hemophilia[] Ultimately this process will cause chronic joint stiffness and pain.[]

  • Rheumatoid Arthritis

    Erosion of the articular cartilage, together with ligamentous changes, result in deformity and contractures. As the disease progresses, pain and deformity increase.[] The common signs include joint stiffness, swelling, pain, redness and warmth. These are typical hallmarks of inflammation.[] Flexion contractures may require intensive exercise, casting, or immobilization (eg, splinting) in progressively more stretched-open positions.[]

  • Osteoarthritis of the Knee

    , knee ROM, medial BMLs, medial subchondral bone cysts and medial trabecular bone texture are associated with the cOA progression.[] That’s because the joint space between bones is dramatically reduced—the cartilage is almost completely gone, leaving the joint stiff and possibly immobile.[] Whilst most experience relatively mild symptoms, for one in ten people, their knee pain and joint stiffness are debilitating.[]

  • Arthritis

    719.10 Hemarthrosis, site unspecified convert 719.10 to ICD-10-CM 719.11 Hemarthrosis, shoulder region convert 719.11 to ICD-10-CM 719.12 Hemarthrosis, upper arm convert[] Flexion contractures may require intensive exercise, casting, or immobilization (eg, splinting) in progressively more stretched-open positions.[] Arthritis is the inflammation of one or more joints. The main symptoms are joint pain, swelling and stiffness.[]

  • Osteoarthritis

    Western populations at some point in their lives. [5] Trauma [ edit ] Trauma from ligamentous, osseous or meniscal injuries can result in an effusion. [6] These are often hemarthrosis[] Another characteristic symptom of the disease is the progressive incapacity of the joint to function, leading – in the long run – to loss of mobility.[] The absolute reduction in finger joint stiffness for the exercise group, compared with the control group, was 7% (3% to 10%).[]

  • Synovial Hemangioma

    We describe an unusual case of hemarthrosis caused by a synovial hemangioma in an 11-year-old boy.[] .  slowly progressive and tend to be episodic.  Early mild pain is insidious 10.[] ) may experience continuously recurring pain and inflammation at the joints, with joint stiffness Sometimes, the condition may affect the joint severely causing walking difficulties[]

  • Radial Head Fracture

    […] that we are very uncertain about these estimates.One trial included participants with Mason type 1, 2 or 3 radial head fractures and also a few cases of traumatic elbow hemarthrosis[] Consider static progressive nightime extension splinting if a flexion contracture is present 6 weeks after injury.[] Complications of radial head fractures include nonunion, malunion, elbow arthritis, and stiffness of the elbow joint.[]

  • Hemophilic Arthropathy

    Hemarthrosis of extremity joints in patients with hemophilia has been well documented.[] […] of bone changes in Stage III joint space narrowed with destruction of cartilage IV NA marked enlargement of epiphysis fibrous joint contracture; loss of joint space; absence[] Progressive destruction of the joint leads to a fibrotic, stiff, totally destroyed joint.[]

  • Juvenile Rheumatoid Arthritis

    Differential Diagnosis Monoarticular JIA Septic joint Toxic synovitis Trauma Hemarthrosis Villonodular synovitis Monoarticular or oligoarticular JIA Lyme disease Acute rheumatic[] Destructive surface changes contribute to pain and loss of motion, while ongoing growth disturbances and contractures produce further deformity (Figure 1).[] Children can have one or many symptoms, such as: Joint pain. Joint swelling. Joint stiffness. Trouble sleeping. Problems walking.[]

  • Reflex Sympathetic Dystrophy

    This is the first reported case of recurrent atraumatic hemarthrosis associated with reflex sympathetic dystrophy.[] The hallmark of RSD is cold sensitivity in the presence of vasomotor and sudomotor change (abnormal skin color and sweating), which may progress to edema (swelling), contracture[] Static progressive: joint stiffness, tissue contracture• CPM• Modalities – Superficial heat with gentle stretch – Ultrasound with gentle stretch 43.[]

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