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Internal Rotation: Internal rotation is an anatomical term used to describe a general action of a muscle on a bone or joint. When a muscle rotates internally, it rotates the associated bone(s) and body part(s) toward the midline of the body. For example, internal rotation of the hip results in the pointing of the feet toward each other.
Internal rotation is the opposite action of external rotation. Conditions that can affect normal internal rotation include musculoskeletal trauma, bone fracture, myalga, muscle/tendon rupture, muscle/tendon tears, strains, arthritis, myopathy, atrophy, infectious myositis, and neuromuscular diseases.
The following organs are closely related to the organ: Internal Rotation:
The following conditions are related to the organ: Internal Rotation:
The following are other names for the organ: Internal Rotation:
These symptoms are related to afflictions of the organ: Internal Rotation:
Condition count: 0
Organs: list of all organs
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