The following Conditions are related to Hip

Select a specific condition below to view its details.

  • Ankylosing spondylitis

    Early signs and symptoms of ankylosing spondylitis might include pain and stiffness in your lower back and hips, especially in the morning and after periods of inactivity. Neck pain and fatigue also are common. Over time, symptoms might worsen, improve or stop at irregular intervals. The areas most commonly affected are: The joint between the base of your spine and your pelvis (sacroiliac) The vertebrae in your  Read More

  • Arthritic rheumatoid disease

    Arthritis is a disease that affects your joints and causes pain, swelling, and stiffness. There are many different types of arthritis, but the most common type is osteoarthritis. Osteoarthritis is caused by wear and tear on the joints over time. It's more common in older people, but it can happen at any age. Osteoarthritis can also be caused by injury or repetitive stress on the joints. 1. The most common medication i  Read More

  • Campomelic syndrome

    Campomelic syndrome is a rare birth defect that affects the development of the bones and muscles. It can affect one or both sides of the body, but it's most often seen in the lower legs. The bones in the lower leg are shorter than normal and often bowed. The foot may also be turned inward. This condition can also cause problems with muscle development and function, including weakness of the thigh muscles, hip joint problems, a  Read More

  • Dmc syndrome

    Dyggve-Melchior-Clausen (DMC) syndrome is a rare, progressive genetic disorder characterized by abnormal skeletal development, microcephaly and intellectual disability. The condition was first reported by Dyggve, Melchior and Clausen in 1962 in three of eight siblings where the father was the mother's paternal uncle. Because of physical appearance and the present of acid mucopolysaccharides in the urine, Dyggve believed that their affected pat  Read More

  • Dysplasia epiphyseal hemimelica

    Dysplasia epiphyseal hemimelica is a condition in which the epiphysis (the growing point of a bone) is larger than normal and has an uneven surface. This abnormality can cause pain and discomfort, but it's not usually serious on its own. The epiphysis is the part of your bones that grows as you get older. It's located at the end of long bones, where they connect to other bones. It's usually shaped like a cone or p  Read More

  • Facioscapulohumeral muscular dystrophy

    FSHD may initially involve weakness of muscles of the face, shoulder girdle and arms. Facial weakness may result in limited movements of the lips, causing difficulties whistling, using a straw, or puckering the lips. Affected individuals may also develop a distinctive “mask-like” facial appearance. Upper facial weakness may also lead to an inability to completely close the eyes during sleep. FSHD is also typically associate  Read More

  • Fiber type disproportion, congenital

    Congenital fiber type disproportion (CFTD) is a rare genetic muscle disease that is usually apparent at birth (congenital myopathy). It belongs to a group of muscle conditions called the congenital myopathies that tend to affect people in a similar pattern. Major symptoms may include loss of muscle tone (hypotonia) and generalized muscle weakness. Delays in motor development are common and people with more marked muscle weakness also have abno  Read More

  • Flatfoot (pes planus)

    Flatfoot (pes planus), commonly called flat feet, is a relatively common foot deformity. A flat foot is defined by the loss of the medial longitudinal arch of the foot where it contacts or nearly contacts the ground. The arch connects the forefoot and hindfoot and is formed of elastic ligaments, tendons, and fascia. Its function is to store mechanical energy within the stretched elastic ligaments during the gait cycle. A flat  Read More

  • Hypermobility syndrome

    Hypermobility syndrome is a group of hereditary connective tissue disorders that causes skin hyperelasticity, hypermobility of joints, atrophic scarring, and fragility of blood vessels. People with hypermobile joints don’t have other symptoms, so they don’t need treatment for their condition. However, you should see a doctor if you have pain in the loose joint during or after movement, sudden cha  Read More

  • Ischemic necrosis of bone

    Ischemic necrosis of bone is a degenerative condition of the bone characterized by the death of cellular components of the bone secondary to an interruption of the subchondral blood supply. It is also known as aseptic necrosis, avascular necrosis, and osteonecrosis. It primarily affects the tips of the long bones at weight-bearing joints. The commonly affected sites are the hip, femoral head, knee, talus, and humeral head.  Read More

  • Lcpd

    Several medications can be used to treat Legg-Calvé-Perthes disease (LCPD). The type of medication you will receive depends on the severity of your condition and whether you have had it for a long time. The most common LCPD medications include: 1. Pain relievers: These include acetaminophen, ibuprofen, and naproxen sodium. These medications can help you feel less pain when exercising or doing d  Read More

  • Lobstein disease (type i)

    Lobstein disease (type I) osteogenesis imperfecta is a genetic disorder that causes bones to fracture easily. It's caused by a mutation in a gene called COL1A1. 1. The mutation causes the body to produce a defectively structured protein called collagen. Collagen helps give bones strength and flexibility. When it's defective, bones become weaker and more likely to break or deform. 2. People with Lobste  Read More

  • Marfanoid hypermobility syndrome

    Marfanoid hypermobility syndrome is a genetic condition that affects the connective tissue in the body. In many ways, it resembles the more common Marfan syndrome. However, while Marfan syndrome is a rare genetic disorder that can cause serious health problems and even death, marfanoid hypermobility syndrome is much less severe—it's estimated that fewer than 1% of people with Marfan syndrome actually have this condition.  Read More

  • Multiple epiphyseal dysplasia

    The specific signs and symptoms of these disorders can vary from one person to another, even among those with the same subtype. Onset is usually in early childhood. Pain in the hips and knees following exercise is usually the initial sign of these disorders. Affected children may fatigue easily. Some affected children develop a waddling manner of walking (abnormal gait). Growth deficiency occurs in childhood and some children may be short for  Read More

  • Multiple osteochondromatosis

    There is no cure for multiple osteochondromatosis, but There are many medications that can be used to treat multiple osteochondromatosis, but it is important to speak with your doctor about what is right for you. Here are some of the most common medications: 1. Pain relievers: These include acetaminophen (Tylenol) and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs such as ibuprofen (Advil). 2. Immunosuppressant  Read More

  • Polymyalgia rheumatica

    The signs and symptoms of polymyalgia rheumatica usually occur on both sides of the body and might include: Aches or pain in your shoulders Aches or pain in your neck, upper arms, buttocks, hips or thighs Stiffness in affected areas, particularly in the morning or after being inactive for a time Limited range of motion in affected areas Pain or stiffness in your wrists, elbows or knees  Read More

  • Wieacker syndrome

    Patients with ZARD can have multiple disabilities and health concerns. These can include orthopedic and musculoskeletal conditions and neurological/neuromuscular conditions. The most common clinical features include: • arthrogryposis multiplex congenita (multiple joint contractures before birth that involve at least two different body areas; sometimes caused by decreased fetal movement) • joint and soft-tissue abnormalities o  Read More