Usually not. It may be caused by low amniotic fluid volume, inhibiting the fetal movement. I may be associated with rare bone displasias, or more frequently seen in chromosomal disorders like Down syndrome when babies are hypotonic. It most often is be sporadic finding.
Sometimes. Hip dysplasia can be genetic, in the sense that usually patients with a family history of hip dysplasia are at higher risk of having hip dysplasia. There are other risk factors as well – being firstborn, female, breeach presentation, and other problems associated with loose ligaments and flexibility. Swaddling the hips together tightly increases the risk of hip dysplasia.
Depends. It depends on what you mean by cured. At your age the relationship of the hip socket is already established. Nothing outside of surgery can change the anatomy of your hip. If the dysplasia is severe then you might be a surgical candidate for a joint replacement or a bony procedure.
Need to define cured. The severity of hip dysplasia will determine the prognosis of the disease. Mild cases often need little to no treatment. Moderate to severe cases will often lead to the need for total hip replacement surgery. Consult with an orthopaedic surgeon specializing in complex hip replacement for further information.
It cannot be cured. But it can be treated with treatment based on degree of symptoms and degree of dysplasia along with any degenerative issues. See an orthopedic surgeon for evaluation and treatment options.
No sensation to pain. Hip dysplasia means the hip is not fully seated within the hip socket. This increases your risk of hip joint breakdown and injury. You may have this condition and never know about it or it can eventually lead to severe arthritis and pain.
Decreasing incidence. Hip dysplasia should b diagnosed by early exam as a new born on physical examination confirmed then by x-rays. Early treatment is very effective. It's usually found in females ; in the left hip or bilaterally. Declining dramatically since I started practice. There r no symptoms, but late walkers, ; a shorter appearance of a leg can tip one off. B sure newborns r examined shortly after birth.
Yes. Hip dysplasia has a strong hereditary component. If you had dysplasia, it should be the first thing to doctors check after a delivery.
Yes, but... broad topic with several variations essentially the hip fails to form properlybecause the ball does not rest in the socket in the appropriate location early on in life sometimes this goes undetected because people do not have symptoms until later in life when they develop arthritis there is a broad spectrum relating to this disorder to have a specific discussion the spectrum would require xray s.
No specific ones. See your PCP and if its found you are lacking in any particular mineral or Vitamins, then those can be prescribed for you. The Hip Dysplasia is not due to any particular deficiency, Good luck.
Hip dysplasia. Hip dysplasia causes the ball and socket joint to be out of whack, so the hip isn't nestled in the hip joint like it should be. This causes the femur to sit in poor alignment and gives the illusion of one leg being shorter (while it really just isn't sitting the same as the other side). This displacement can also put pressure on nerves in the area and cause neurologic symptoms, including weakness.
A few options. Strengthening the muscles around the hip will help a lot. You may want to consider some supplements like glucosamine, however recent research hasn't shown a lot of benefit. Other options include steroid injections, but these don't heal much. You can consider Synvisc (hylan g-f 20) or other joint fluid replacement injections and possible even platelet therapy injections or stem cell procedures.
Depends. On many factors but in the range of 3-6 mo please discuss with your surgeon.
Varies. Recover time will vary depending on many factors including age, general health of the patient, infection control, blood sugar control, the exact type of procedure, and post-operative and follow up care. Discuss it with your surgeon and get their opinion as to what they feel is a reasonable recovery time for you.