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Symptoms of Congenital hypertonia
The following features are indicative of Congenital hypertonia:
reduced motor function
increase muscle activity
It is possible that Congenital hypertonia shows no physical symptoms and still is present in a patient.
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Common Causes of Congenital hypertonia
The following are the most common causes of Congenital hypertonia:
upper motor neuron lesions
Risk Factors for Congenital hypertonia
The following factors may increase the likelihood of Congenital hypertonia:
Prevention of Congenital hypertonia
Yes, it may be possible to prevent Congenital hypertonia. Prevention may be possible by doing the following:
do exercise regularly
avoid noxious stimuli
Occurrence of Congenital hypertonia
Common Age Group
Congenital hypertonia most commonly occurs in the following age group:
Congenital hypertonia can occur in any gender.
Lab Tests and Procedures for Diagnosis of Congenital hypertonia
The following lab tests and procedures are used to detect Congenital hypertonia:
Physical examination: To diagnose the disease
Complications of Congenital hypertonia if untreated
Yes, Congenital hypertonia causes complications if it is not treated. Below is the list of complications and problems that may arise if Congenital hypertonia is left untreated:
Self-care for Congenital hypertonia
The following self-care actions or lifestyle changes may help in the treatment or management of Congenital hypertonia:
Do exercise: Improves the condition
Alternative Medicine for Treatment of Congenital hypertonia
The following alternate medicine and therapies are known to help in the treatment or management of Congenital hypertonia:
Physiotherapy: Controls hypertonia and lowers motor neuron excitability
Icing: Reduces the reflexive activity for short period of time
Patient Support for Treatment of Congenital hypertonia
The following actions may help Congenital hypertonia patients:
Patient education: Helps in coping the disease
Last updated date
This page was last updated on 2/04/2019.
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