Doctor insights on:
Causes Of Pars Planitis
For most no serious : Ones in terms of the "congenital type" with some back pain and/or leg pain with some risk over time of tissue growth or hypertrophy at the defect site which could lead to some nerve root compression via foraminal stenosis .Most are treated non operatively. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
I suffer from a congenital fusion of L3 L4 anteriorly & partial fusion with bony sclerosis in L4 L5 & mild retrograde listhesis of L5 s1 also...
Unclear question: What are you asking. Please clarify.Get a more detailed answer ›
Can lumbar spondylolisthesis & L4 bilateral pars defect w/ mild neural foramina stenosis cause tiny focal lesions in brain or is it 2 diff things?
Different things: Those are not related.Get a more detailed answer ›
Seen in er- inflammation/red rash of (l)foot. Dx: inflammation was related back issue- (herniated l3/4/5) ankylosing spondylis. Is this plausible?
No/yes: Herniated discs would not be related be related to inflammation of the foot nor ankylosing spondylitis. On the other hand, if you had a spine disease called ankylosing spondylitis, that is associated with peripheral joint inflammation. Ankylosing spondylitis is a diagnosis that needs to be made by a rheumatologist only. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Bilateral bony hyperplasia by bottom molars, chronic inflamation sinuses, recently breathing 60% of normal, lichen sclerosis, osteoarthritis. Causes?
Too many things: These issues have multiple causes but they are not necessarily related to one other another. It is difficult to comment on why you are only breathing 60% of normal without knowing more. Please restate your questions. Thanks. ...Read more
Radial head: congenital dislocation can be and is often a spontaneous difference that just occurs however sometimes it is associated with a syndrome such as foot and hip disorders, variations in the forearm and radius that can be associated with anemias and other congenital issues so certainly be evaluated to see if it is an isolated issue. Often no rx is needed despite reduced motion of elbow or forearm ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Grade 1 anterolisthesis of L5 over s1 with fatty marrow conversion at left L5 pars inter articular with bowing indicative of a healed fracture, 22yo/m?
Spondylolisthesis L5: You have described what is probably a congenital condition with a defect in the pars interarticularis. The symptoms may have become apparent after some trauma. 90% of the time people of this condition can be treated conservatively with a lumbosacral brace and analgesics. If symptoms worsen, further imaging may include MRI or ct with intrathecal contrast. Decompression and fusion may become neces. ...Read more
Xray foot/ankle report: slight scattered osteophyte formation is seen with no acute disease. Could cavus foot from retinaculum tear cause osteophytes?
Pars defect: Bilateral pars defect also commonly called spondylolysis is a stress fracture near the joint of the spine. This usually occurs in the lower lumbar spine and can be painful and cause instability. This defect often occurs during the teenage years but can persist into adulthood and become symptomatic later in life. ...Read more
Lumbar Pars Defect: The defect is a stress fracture of the posterior portion of the spine that connects the facet joints and lamina with the anterior vertebral body at the level of the pedicle. This process is also known as a spondylolysis. It occurs in 5% of the general population but can be as high as 15% in certain athletes like gymnasts and football lineman due to the lumbar hyperextension. ...Read more
Can L4 anterolisthesis & L5 posterolisthesis on s1 with bilateral pars defect at L4 cause venous insufficiency in both legs? If so why?
No: Bone, and discs, not vascular and would be incredibly unusual to slip, enough to compress major veins. Trauma, coagulopathy, DVT lead to venous valvular leakage- insufficiency. ...Read more