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24 Possible Causes for Moro Reflex Absent

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  • Congenital Lethal Myopathy Type Compton-North

    Edited by Hans H. Goebel, MD, Professor of Neuropathology, Charité – Universitätsmedizin Berlin, Berlin, Germany; Department of Neuropathology, Johannes Gutenberg University, Mainz, Germany, Caroline A. Sewry, PhD, FRCPath, Professor of Muscle Pathology, Dubowitz Neuromuscular Centre, Institute of Child Health and[…][books.google.com]

  • Erb Duchenne Palsy

    Biceps reflex is absent. Moro reflex is absent on the affected side. Sensory impairment on the outer aspect of the arm (unusual).[patient.info] The Moro reflex is absent on the side of injury. The health care provider will examine the collarbone to look for a fracture.[medlineplus.gov] They may include: No movement in the newborn's upper or lower arm or hand Absent Moro reflex on the affected side Arm extended (straight) at elbow and held against body Decreased[medlineplus.gov]

  • Non-Recovering Obstetric Brachial Plexus Lesion

    The Moro reflex is absent on the side of injury. The health care provider will examine the collarbone to look for a fracture.[medlineplus.gov] Moro reflex on the affected side (8) More specifically, Erb’s palsy is characterized by a ‘waiter’s tip hand’: the affected arm hangs limply from the shoulder, with the hand[abclawcenters.com] These physical findings would be discovered through simple observation or through the newborn examination for presence of the moro and tonic neck reflexes.[pedclerk.bsd.uchicago.edu]

  • Ventricular Hemorrhage

    Moro reflex 8. 8) Seizures 9) A sudden drop in hematocrit 10) Failure to suck well 11) Change in muscle tone or level of consciousness In large IVH, there may be: 1) Rapid[slideshare.net] The most common symptoms are: Diminished/absent Moro reflex. Poor muscle tone. Sleepiness. Lethargy. Apnoea.[patient.info] […] grade I & II IVH hemorrhage) or there may be subtle symptoms. e.g. 1) Apnea 2) Bradycardia 3) Acidosis 4) Cutaneous mottling 5) A bulging fontanel 6) High pitched cry 7) Absent[slideshare.net]

  • CHARGE Syndrome

    This suggestion has implications for the diagnostic and prognostic relevance of an isolated absent Moro reflex.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Asphyxia

    Moro reflex is absent in the fractured limb. X-rays verifies the diagnosis Splinting is rarely needed as Callus formation is rapid. 2.[quizlet.com] Moderate HIE• Lethargic, significant hypotonia• Diminished deep tendon reflexes.• Grasp, Moro, and sucking reflexes may be sluggish or absent.• Occasional periods of apnea[slideshare.net] reflex is absent. - Recovery usually occurs as the nerves are compressed or stretched.[quizlet.com]

  • Posthemorrhagic Anaemia of the Newborn

    The most common symptoms are: Diminished/absent Moro reflex. Poor muscle tone. Sleepiness. Lethargy. Apnoea.[patient.info]

  • Neonatal Hypoxic and Ischemic Brain Injury

    *Generalized hypotonia and depressed deep tendon reflexes are common. *Neonatal reflexes (eg, sucking, swallowing, grasping, Moro) are absent.[slideshare.net] *The grasping, Moro, and sucking reflexes may be sluggish or absent. *The infant may experience occasional periods of apnea.[slideshare.net] Moderately severe HIE *The infant is lethargic, with significant hypotonia and diminished deep tendon reflexes.[slideshare.net]

  • MORM Syndrome

    The Moro reflex is impaired in the early stage of kernicterus and it is absent in the late stage of kernicterus .[en.wikipedia.org] An absent or inadequate Moro response on one side is found in infants with hemiplegia , brachial plexus palsy , or a fractured clavicle .[en.wikipedia.org] History [ edit ] The reflex was first described in western medicine by Austrian pediatrician Ernst Moro (1874–1951).[en.wikipedia.org]

  • Severe Neonatal-Onset Encephalopathy with Microcephaly

    […] biceps reflex, impaired abduction phase of Moro § lower roots rarely involved (Klumpke’s palsy) · intrinsic hand muscle involvement, absent grasp reflex · Horner’s syndrome[emilytam.com] 1000 live term births § usually upper roots of brachial plexus involved (Erb’s palsy) · loss of shoulder abduction, external rotation · loss of wrist/finger extension · absent[emilytam.com]

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