Select a specific condition below to view its details.
- Bacterial arthritis
There is no cure for bacterial arthritis, but you can take certain medications to reduce the symptoms. 1. If you have bacterial arthritis, your doctor will prescribe antibiotics to help get rid of the bacteria and reduce inflammation. The most common antibiotic used for bacterial arthritis is doxycycline. It's usually taken twice a day for two to four weeks. 2. You may also want to try over-the-counte Read More
- Kenny caffey syndrome
There is no cure for Kenny Caffey Syndrome yet, but there are some promising treatments. 1. There is a new drug that can help control the symptoms of KCS. It's called M-22, and it works by blocking the action of serotonin receptors in the brain. This helps reduce the severity of some of the symptoms, including seizures and involuntary movement. 2. Another treatment option is deep brain stimulation (DB Read More
- Kenny disease
Kenny disease is a rare genetic disorder that causes skeletal abnormalities, such as joint stiffness, joint contractures, and muscle weakness. It also causes breathing problems, which can be life-threatening. The symptoms of Kenny-Caffey syndrome vary from person to person. Some people develop symptoms by the time they are toddlers or preschoolers; others have few symptoms until adulthood. People with Read More
- Osgood schlatter condition
Osgood-Schlatter condition is a common knee injury in young athletes. It's caused by an irritation of the tibial tubercle, the bump on the lower end of your thigh bone where it meets your knee. In most cases, this bump becomes inflamed and tender when you put weight on it during sports or other activities. The pain can be severe enough to keep you from playing sports or doing other things that make use of your kne Read More
- Roussy levy syndrome
Symptoms of Roussy-Lévy Syndrome are similar to other hereditary motor sensory neuropathies in that there is weakness and atrophy of the leg muscles with some loss of feeling. People with this syndrome have difficulty walking and a lack of reflexes and deformity of the foot or feet (pes cavus). Roussy-Lévy differs, however, from other hereditary motor sensory neuropathies because of the very early onset of the disorder during chi Read More
- Spastic spinal familial paralysis
Symptoms describe an individual’s experience of a medical disorder. Signs are the objective evidence of the disorder, documented, for example by physician examination, laboratory studies, or magnetic resonance images (MRI). The primary symptom of HSP is difficulty walking due to weakness and tightness (spasticity) in the legs. Both legs are affected, usually to a relatively similar degree.
The term “paraplegia” means Read More