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25 Possible Causes for Inability to Supinate Forearm, Tendon Disorder

  • Medial Epicondylitis of the Elbow

    […] to resist force Posterior interosseous nerve compression syndrome Pain isolated at the lateral epicondyle Lateral epicondylitis Milking maneuver Forearm supinated, shoulder[] In response to trauma or cumulative trauma disorder(overuse), the elbow can end up with a tendonosis of the flexor tendon.[] Muscle and tendon trauma: tennis elbow. The Elbow and Its Disorders. Philadelphia, Pa: WB Saunders Co; 1993. 481-96. Kraushaar BS, Nirschl RP.[]

  • Supination Injury

    Clinical examination of a patient with a distal biceps tendon rupture shows a loss of the normal upper arm contour, pain with flexion and supination of the forearm, ecchymosis[] The diagnosis and treatment of acute Achilles tendon rupture: guideline and evidence report. 2009. Asplund CA, Best TM. Achilles tendon disorders.[] Also, neuromuscular disorders such as Charcot-Marie-Tooth syndrome can cause tendon loss, leading to high arches.[]

  • Humero-Radial Synostosis

    Inability to supinate forearm is major complaints.[] 1-32 Calcific Tendonitis, 33 1-33 Frozen Shoulder: Clinical Presentation, 34 1-34 Frozen Shoulder: Risk Factors and Diagnostic Tests, 35 1-35 Biceps, Tendon Tears, and SLAP[] […] characterized by bilateral short hallux; ossification of tendons, ligaments, and fasciae; and multiple joint ankylosis (Schroeder and Zasloff 1980).[]

  • Brachial Plexus Neuropathy

    Anesthesiologists attending to the patient in PACU noticed an inability of the patient to lift his right arm, abduct the shoulder, flex or supinate the forearm.[] This popular, unparalleled text has been updated with 30 new chapters that include the latest information on arthroscopy, imaging, vascular disorders, tendon transfers, fingertip[] The neuropathy may be the result of an immune-mediated inflammation, a hypersensitivity reaction, or an infectious disorder.[]

  • Upper Motor Neuron Disease

    Dysdiadochokinesia refers to the inability of cerebellar patients to perform rapidly alternating movements, such as rapidly pronating and supinating the hands and forearms[] Deep tendon reflexes are hypoactive. Patients may survive 25 yr. In both disorders, muscle stiffness and signs of distal motor weakness gradually increase.[] […] or overactive tendon reflexes, and abnormal extensor reflexes.[]

  • Congenital Absence of Upper Arm and Forearm with Hand Present

    Inability to supinate forearm is major complaints.[] The breadth of our care includes: trauma (fractures and sprains, tendon injury, nerve injury); chronic disorders (carpal tunnel syndrome, tennis elbow, tendinitis); arthritis[] An abnormal carrying angle of the elbow [angle between arm and forearm axis. With age, as the child approaches teenage symptomatic radial head subluxation may develop.[]

  • Radial Head Dislocation

    Failure to treat appropriately can lead to joint instability and inability to supinate and pronate the forearm normally. Editors: Anthony J. Busti, MD, PharmD, FNLA, FAHA[] Epistaxis 138 Exercise-Induced Anaphylaxis 140 Exercise-Induced Asthma 142 Exercise-Induced Diarrhea 144 Exercise-Induced Urticaria 146 Exertional Headache 148 Extensor Tendon[] […] of the Hip 116 Diabetes 118 DIP Dislocation 122 Discoid Meniscus 124 Dislocation, Hip, Posterior 126 Distal Clavicular Osteolysis 130 Dupuytren’s Contracture 132 Eating Disorders[]

  • Ataxia

    This could involve rapidly switching from pronation to supination of the forearm.[] Cerebrotendinous xanthomatosis is a rare autosomal recessive neurometabolic disorder characterized by chronic diarrhea, tendon xanthomas, juvenile cataracts, and neurological[] Disease definition Friedreich ataxia (FRDA) is an inherited neurodegenerative disorder classically characterized by progressive gait and limb ataxia, dysarthria, dysphagia[]

  • Distal Myopathy Type 3

    Inability to do push-ups.[] Clinical Onset age: 4 to 23 years Weakness Distal: Occasionally also proximal Legs Arms Symmetric Slow progression over decades Hoarseness (50%) Sensory loss: None Tendon[] The symptoms of EDMD usually become apparent by 10 years of age, but the disorder tends to progress slowly.[]

  • Acquired Wrist Drop

    forearm, reduced ability to supinate the hand, reduced ability to abduct the thumb and sensory loss to the posterior surface of the arm and hand.[] […] muscle : Myositis - Myositis ossificans ( Fibrodysplasia ossificans progressiva ) synovium and tendon : Synovitis / Tenosynovitis ( Calcific tendinitis, Stenosing tenosynovitis[] […] extend the forearm, reduced ability to supinate the hand, reduced ability to abduct the thumb and sensory loss to the posterior surface of the arm and hand.[]

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