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Glossary for Gadual onset of limping

Medical terms related to Gadual onset of limping or mentioned in this section include:

  • Aaa_unused symptom qualifiers: Internal web site information of no relevance to patients
  • Brain symptoms: Symptoms affecting the brain
  • Congenital hip dislocation: Dislocation of the hip in newborns
  • Dermatomyositis: A muscle disease characterized by chronic muscle inflammation resulting in progressive muscle weakness and a characteristic rash.
  • Freiberg disease: A condition where progressive degeneration of the head of a toe bone (usually the second toe) results in foot pain.
  • Head symptoms: Symptoms affecting the head or brain
  • Hip dysplasia: A dislocation of the hip at birth or a hip joint that dislocates easily.
  • Hip symptoms: Symptoms affecting the hip joint.
  • Kohler disease: A rare disorder where the foot becomes sore, swollen and difficult to walk on due to damage to midfoot bone (navicular bone). The cause is unknown.
  • Limping: Walking with a limp or other gait problem
  • Lupus: chronic autoimmune disease that can be fatal, though with recent medical advances, fatalities are becoming increasingly rare.
  • Movement symptoms: Changes to movement or motor abilities
  • Muscle symptoms: Symptoms affecting the muscles of the body
  • Nerve symptoms: Symptoms affecting the nerves
  • Neurological symptoms: Any symptoms that are caused by neurological conditions
  • Osgood-Schlatter Disease: A condition where the bony lump below the knee becomes inflamed resulting in swelling, pain and tenderness.
  • Osteoid Osteoma: Benign bone tumor usually in long bones
  • Polio: Dangerous virus now rare due to vaccination.
  • Poliomyelitis: Dangerous virus now rare due to vaccination.
  • Sickle Cell Anemia: Sickle cell anemia is an inherited blood disorder characterized by red blood cells which are crescent-shaped rather than the normal doughnut shape. These abnormally shaped red blood cells are unable to function normally and tend to undergo premature destruction which leads to anemia. If the genetic defect which causes the condition is inherited from both parents the condition can be quite severe whereas if it is inherited from only one parent, often there are no symptoms. The abnormally shaped red blood cells can cause problems when they clump together and block blood vessels.
  • Systemic lupus erythematosus: chronic autoimmune disease that can be fatal, though with recent medical advances, fatalities are becoming increasingly rare.
  • Tendinitis: a painful inflammation of a tendon
  • Tumor: Abnormal tissue growth which may be malignant or benign.
  • Vitamin deficiency: When there is any deficiency of vitamins in the body
  • Walking symptoms: Problems with walking.

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