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Cerebral palsy: types (spastic, dyskinetic, and ataxic cerebral palsy), symptoms, causes, risk factors, complication, diagnosis and treatment. This video is available for instant download licensing here: 🤍 ©Alila Medical Media. All rights reserved. Voice by : Marty Henne All images/videos by Alila Medical Media are for information purposes ONLY and are NOT intended to replace professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Support us on Patreon and get early access to videos and free image downloads: patreon.com/AlilaMedicalMedia Cerebral palsy is a group of movement disorders caused by damage to the motor areas of the brain during fetal development, birth, or early infancy. It is the most common childhood disability. Symptoms typically appear during the first months or years of life and vary greatly from one child to another. The condition may affect the whole body (quadriplegia), lower half of the body (diplegia), one side of the body (hemiplegia), or just one limb (monoplegia). Most patients experience increased muscle tone, which manifests as muscle stiffness, or spasticity; while a small number of children present with floppiness instead. Some patients lack balance, coordination, while others experience tremors or jerky involuntary movements. Various combinations of these symptoms also exist. The degree of severity also varies - some people require assistance in almost all daily activities, while others can be more or less independent. Cerebral palsy is a non-progressive disease, meaning it does not worsen with age, but some symptoms may become more apparent as the child grows. Cerebral palsy can lead to a number of associated conditions, including: epilepsy; musculoskeletal problems; intellectual disability; feeding problems such as difficulty sucking, chewing, swallowing and excessive drooling; speech delay and difficulties, or impaired vision or hearing. There are many possible causes, and in each case, the cause is often multifactorial. The risk is highest during pregnancy. - Prenatal risk factors include gene or chromosomal mutations, premature birth or low birth weight, multiple pregnancy, maternal infections, intrauterine infections, exposure to toxins, and conditions that may cause bleeding in the third trimester such as preeclampsia and placental abnormalities. - The most common perinatal cause is the lack of oxygen to the baby’s brain, known as birth asphyxia. Problems linked to complicated labor or delivery are also associated with higher risk. - Postnatal causes include accident, head trauma, and infections such as meningitis or encephalitis. Diagnosis is based on physical exams and brain imaging studies, which can detect areas of damage or abnormal development. An electroencephalogram may be performed if epilepsy is suspected. A family history may indicate a genetic cause. There is no cure for cerebral palsy but treatments may help relieve symptoms and improve quality of life. A number of medications are available to treat muscle spasticity, involuntary movements; to reduce drooling, or prevent seizures. Various therapies can help strengthen muscles, manage daily activities, develop speech, overcome feeding difficulties, and improve overall health and fitness. Surgical management options include: selective dorsal rhizotomy to sever nerve roots that cause spasticity; deep brain stimulation to treat tremors, various orthopedic procedures to fix musculoskeletal problems; and strabismus repair.
TV presenter and activist Paddy Smyth has cerebral palsy, a condition that affects his movement and coordination. He explores the scientific advances and new treatments available to people with cerebral palsy, and asks, if he could ‘fix’ his disability would he even want to? Please subscribe here: 🤍 #Disability #Documentary #BBCNews
Official Ninja Nerd Website: 🤍 Ninja Nerds! In this lecture Professor Zach Murphy will present on cerebral palsy. During this lecture we will be discussing the etiology, pathophysiology, complications, and treatment of cerebral palsy. We hope you enjoy this lecture and be sure to support us below! Join this channel to get access to perks: 🤍 APPAREL | 🤍 DONATE PATREON | 🤍 PAYPAL | 🤍 SOCIAL MEDIA FACEBOOK | 🤍 INSTAGRAM | 🤍 TWITTER | 🤍 🤍NinjaNerdSci DISCORD | 🤍 #ninjanerd #CerebralPalsy #Neurology
Cerebral Palsy is the most common motor disability in childhood.
Cerebral palsy has so many different layers to it that it was hard for Stella’s parents to know how it would affect her. “The hours we spent in doctor’s appointments and therapy have helped get her where she is today,” says her mom. “It’s not an easy road at first, but it gets easier — and less scary.” Now, the family is paying their positive experiences forward through a nonprofit that provides durable wheelchair buggies to other families in need. Learn about the Cerebral Palsy and Spasticity Center at Boston Children’s Hospital: 🤍
According to Centre for Disease,Control and Prevention, an average of 1 in every 323 children in North America might be living with Cerebral Palsy. CP is considered to be the most common disorder among children. This short video explains what is CP, how it is caused and different types associated with this disorder. Statement: This video was made for students enrolled in the IMPACT project during the 2017-2018 school year at McMaster University. Copyright McMaster University 2017 Please let us know how you liked this video and suggest additional topics for us to attempt to demystify Medicine. Reference: Rosenbaum, P., Paneth, N., Leviton, A., Goldstein, M., Bax, M., Damiano, D., ... & Jacobsson, B. (2007). A report: the definition and classification of cerebral palsy April 2006. Dev Med Child Neurol Suppl, 109(suppl 109), 8-14. 🤍 Palsy, U. C. (2001). What is Cerebral Palsy?. Rosenbaum, P. (2014). What causes cerebral palsy?. BMJ, 349(15), 349.
Cerebral palsy is a disorder that affects a person’s ability to move and maintain balance and posture. This video helps patients and families understand the definition, causes and symptoms of cerebral palsy (CP) in children. It explains different types of cerebral palsy, such as spastic cerebral palsy, diplegic cerebral palsy, hemiplegic cerebral palsy, dyskinectic cerebral palsy and ataxic cerebral palsy. Learn more: 🤍 Gillette specialists also talk about how they help parents understand their child’s CP diagnosis and what the future might hold for their child. 0:00 What is cerebral palsy? 0:23 Gillette's multidisciplinary approach 0:49 What causes cerebral palsy? 01:32 CP is permanent but not progressive 02:51 Types of cerebral palsy 04:00 Treatments for cerebral palsy
Diagnosing cerebral palsy (CP) at an early age is important for the long-term outcome of children and their families. Our Early Detection Initiative is lowering the age of detection from 2 years to 6 months so that babies can get the interventions and supports they need when it matters most.
Cerebral palsy (CP) symptoms include problems with muscle tone, movement, balance or coordination. In some infants, problems are evident soon after birth. In others, diagnosis comes in later infancy or toddlerhood. Learn more: 🤍 “In infants who are developing typically, we often see symmetric use of the arms and the legs,” says Marcie Ward, MD, a pediatric rehabilitation medicine physician at Gillette Children’s Specialty Healthcare. “That’s what we would typically expect to see. In a child who may be exhibiting signs or symptoms of cerebral palsy, may show us asymmetry in their arm movements, in their hand movements, or in their leg movements.” Cerebral palsy symptoms in babies might include: stiff limbs or low muscle tone; inability to use one side of the body; or asymmetry (when one side of the body moves differently than the other side). As a child grows, he or she might show additional symptoms of cerebral palsy such as: inability to hold up her head on her own; inability to sit on his own; difficulty holding and using objects; clumsiness and frequent falling; losing previously acquired skills; or toe walking. Tim Feyma, MD, is a pediatric neurologist at Gillette Children’s Specialty Healthcare. It’s important to see a team for the diagnosis of CP because lots of things can look like CP but aren’t CP,” says Feyma. “It’s very important to make sure that we’ve settled what the diagnosis is.” “There are many reasons for children to exhibit delays in their development,” says Ward. “It’s important for them to get in with their primary care provider, to have those motor delays investigated. And if the primary care provider feels that it’s appropriate, then to refer to a center that can take a really good look at their child and give them some advice on how to move forward.” “The most common concern we hear in the Motor Delay Clinic is parents realize that there is something that’s not right,” says Feyma. “They need to make sense of that so we can begin to help the child. At the end of the day, talk about diagnosis, at the end of the day parents just want to know what’s next and where do we go from here.” 0:00 What are the symptoms of Cerebral Palsy? 0:42 Cerebral Palsy Symptoms in Babies 03:07 Motor Delay Clinic
Journee, age 4, and her mother traveled from Boston to Baltimore, where Johns Hopkins pediatric orthopaedic surgeon Ranjit Varghese and neurosurgeon Shenandoah Robinson collaborated with the rehabilitation team at the Kennedy Krieger Institute to develop a treatment plan to get her standing and walking the first time since being born with cerebral palsy. #SpasticCerebralPalsy Learn more at 🤍 Meet Dr. Robinson 🤍 Meet Dr. Varghese 🤍
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Reagan Bischoff was diagnosed with cerebral palsy after a brain surgery at two months old. The 13-year-old athlete talks to TODAY’s Craig Melvin about her mission to inspire others living with similar disabilities. » Subscribe to TODAY: 🤍 » Watch the latest from TODAY: 🤍 About: TODAY brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on money, health and parenting. We wake up every morning to give you and your family all you need to start your day. If it matters to you, it matters to us. We are in the people business. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive TODAY archival footage & our original web series. Connect with TODAY Online! Visit TODAY's Website: 🤍 Find TODAY on Facebook: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Twitter: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Instagram: 🤍 » Stream TODAY All Day: 🤍 About: TODAY All Day is a 24/7 streaming channel bringing you the top stories in news and pop culture, celebrity interviews, cooking, and more. All in one place. #cerebralpalsy #inspiration #todayshow
Cerebral palsy is a group of neurological disorders that affect body movement and muscle coordination. There are several types of CP including spastic cerebral palsy, dyskinetic cerebral palsy, and ataxic cerebral palsy. Learn more at 🤍
Cerebral palsy is an umbrella term for a group of neurological disorders that affects muscle movement and coordination. It’s caused by abnormal brain development or injury of the developing brain. In this episode, we’ll learn more about this condition - how it’s diagnosed, treated, and prevented.
Children growing up with cerebral palsy often develop an involuntary tightness in the muscles around their hips. This video explains how that occurs and how a surgery called femoral varus derotational osteotomy, or VDRO surgery, can help improve mobility for children with cerebral palsy. Surgeons at Children’s Hospital Colorado can perform VRDO surgery to address the spasticity that can occur due to pediatric cerebral palsy. This cerebral palsy surgery can help to greatly increase mobility and range of motion in the hips, which translates to an improvement in quality of life. Watch the video to learn about the process of the VRDO surgery, risks, benefits and recovery time. For more information about VRDO surgery, visit 🤍 Connect with Children’s Colorado: Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 Website: 🤍
Angela is diagnosed with cerebral palsy. She doesn’t want pity or attention just because she is in a wheelchair. Instead, Angela hopes others take the time to form a true friendship.
Brandon was diagnosed with cerebral palsy and hydrocephalus at age 3. After 36 surgeries, he's accomplished so much in his life, from participating in track and field in the Special Olympics to studying radio broadcasting and journalism. The motto he chooses to live by is "never give up, never back down, never loose faith." Every day, Brandon redefines possibilities. Visit 🤍 to learn more about cerebral palsy care at Gillette. "Gillette absolutely, without a doubt, has helped me redefine what is possible in my everyday life." SUBSCRIBE for patient stories and advice from Gillette medical experts. 🤍 CONNECT with us! Facebook » 🤍 Twitter » 🤍 Instagram » 🤍 Pinterest » 🤍
It’s estimated that 500,000 children in the U.S. have cerebral palsy which is an incurable condition that affects the ability to walk and causes an inability to maintain posture and balance.
It could be the first really effective way to repair the brain damage seen in the condition. Dr. Max Gomez more.
A heartwarming story about Adam Toobin whose severe cerebral palsy doesn't stand in the way of being a customer greeter and social media director at an ice cream shop. Originally published: 🤍 » Subscribe to VOA News: 🤍 » Watch more VOA News video: 🤍 Voice of America (VOA) is the largest U.S. international broadcaster, providing news and information in more than 40 languages to an estimated weekly audience of 236.8 million people. VOA produces content for digital, television, and radio platforms. It is easily accessed via your mobile phone and on social media. It is also distributed by satellite, cable, FM and MW, and is carried on a network of approximately 3,000 affiliate stations. Since its creation in 1942, Voice of America has been committed to providing comprehensive coverage of the news and telling audiences the truth. Through World War II, the Cold War, the fight against global terrorism, and the struggle for freedom around the globe today, VOA exemplifies the principles of a free press. Connect with VOA News: » VISIT OUR WEBSITE: 🤍 » LIKE OUR FACEBOOK PAGE: 🤍 » FOLLOW US ON INSTAGRAM: 🤍 » FOLLOW US ON TWITTER: 🤍
The sky is the limit for a 17-year-old Riverside with cerebral palsy. Isaiah Ochoa and his nurse have produced several songs that are available on streaming platforms. MORE: 🤍
Gillette Children's offers many spasticity treatment options for children with cerebral palsy. In children who have cerebral palsy, spasticity takes the form of muscle tightness that can inhibit normal movement. Treatment options at Gillette Children's range from botulinum toxin and phenol injections to intrathecal baclofen pumps to selective dorsal rhizotomy surgery—depending on the child's age and level of involvement. Treatments for spasticity focus foremost on improving the quality of life for the patient with cerebral palsy. Learn more 🤍 Selective dorsal rhizotomy: 🤍 Inthratecal baclofen pumps: 🤍 Botulinum toxin and phenol injections: 🤍
Conductive Education Center of Orlando educates students on motor skills
Canadian researchers have uncovered an underlying genetic trigger for cerebral palsy. Click here for the full story: 🤍 »»» Subscribe to The National to watch more videos here: 🤍 Voice Your Opinion & Connect With Us Online: The National Updates on Facebook: 🤍 The National Updates on Twitter: 🤍 The National Updates on Google+: 🤍 »»» »»» »»» »»» »»» The National is CBC Television's flagship news program. Airing seven days a week, the show delivers news, feature documentaries and analysis from some of Canada's leading journalists.
🤍cincinnatichildrens.org/service/o/ot-pt Cerebral palsy (CP) is the most common physical disability in children, affecting 1 in 323 babies. It can be detected as early as 3-months-old, and that early detection is very beneficial in treatment. The Infant Motor Evaluation Clinic (IMEC) at Cincinnati Children’s provides a comprehensive evaluation of infants who have issues with motor development. Occupational Therapy and Physical Therapy focuses on early intervention and uses CP-specific intense motor-learning and task specific approaches to improve a child’s outcome and quality of life. Charlie is one of many IMEC patients at Cincinnati Children’s who demonstrates the success that can be achieved with early Occupational Therapy and Physical Therapy. “Cerebral Palsy, because it is a motor disorder, it affects a child’s ability to move,” said Gretchen Mueller, an OT/PT High Risk Team Lead at Cincinnati Children’s. “Our job as OT’s and PT’s is to use very CP-specific interventions when the child is diagnosed with CP to improve their motor function and get them as independent as possible. Our goal is when we do identify that they have what we call these ‘infant detectable risks’ for CP that we get them referred to our Infant Motor Evaluation Clinic.” “When Charlie turned about 5-months-old, we started to notice that he just wasn’t meeting developmental milestones like we had seen with our two previous children, so we asked his pediatrician who said ‘all kids develop at their own rate at their own times’ but something in my mom gut told me something is not right,” said Chelsea Wirtz, Charlie’s mom. “The IMEC Clinic is critical in this process for diagnosing CP early,” Mueller said. “The patients are really thriving, not only goals like walking but everyday skills, feeding skills and just being able to interact and play with their peers. You are seeing them meet those milestones quicker.” “Just to see those results, that’s been reassuring to us that he’s going to be OK,” Wirtz said. “And for us, that’s all we want.” For more information go to: 🤍cincinnatichildrens.org/service/o/ot-pt
📌𝗙𝗼𝗿 𝗡𝗼𝘁𝗲𝘀 𝗢𝗳 𝗧𝗵𝗶𝘀 𝗦𝗲𝘀𝘀𝗶𝗼𝗻 𝗝𝗼𝗶𝗻 𝗺𝘆 𝗧𝗲𝗹𝗲𝗴𝗿𝗮𝗺 𝗰𝗵𝗮𝗻𝗻𝗲𝗹 𝗵𝗲𝗿𝗲:- 🤍 📌 𝐅𝐨𝐥𝐥𝐨𝐰 𝐨𝐧 𝐈𝐧𝐬𝐭𝐚𝐠𝐫𝐚𝐦:- 🤍 📌𝗦𝘂𝗯𝘀𝗰𝗿𝗶𝗯𝗲 𝗧𝗼 𝗠𝘆 𝗠𝗮𝗶𝗹𝗶𝗻𝗴 𝗟𝗶𝘀𝘁:- 🤍 👶🌍 Welcome to our Pediatrics National Exit Test - 1 video! 📚🩺 In this comprehensive educational video, we delve into two important topics: Respiratory Distress Syndrome (RDS) and Cerebral Palsy (CP). 🫁🧠 🫁 First, we explore Respiratory Distress Syndrome (RDS), a condition that affects newborns and can cause breathing difficulties. We'll cover its causes, risk factors, clinical presentation, and management strategies. From understanding the pathophysiology to learning about the latest treatment options, we've got you covered! 🌬️🚼 🧠 Next, we focus on Cerebral Palsy (CP), a group of disorders affecting movement and coordination. Join us as we discuss the different types of CP, the underlying causes, the diagnosis, and various treatment approaches. We'll also explore the importance of early intervention and multidisciplinary care in optimizing outcomes for children with CP. 🏥💪 Whether you're a medical student, resident, pediatrician, or simply interested in learning about these topics, this video is packed with valuable insights and practical knowledge. 🎓💡 So, grab your stethoscope, put on your thinking caps, and join us as we unravel the complexities of Respiratory Distress Syndrome and Cerebral Palsy in this Pediatrics National Exit Test - 1 video! 🌟🎥 Don't forget to like, comment, and subscribe to our channel for more educational content. 🔔👍 Let's learn together and make a difference in pediatric care! 🌈👶💙 #nextexam #nextmbbs #nationalexitexam #fmge #fmgevideos #rapidrevisionfmge #fmgejan2023 #mbbslectures #nationalexitexam #nationalexittest #neetpg #usmlepreparation #usmlestep1 #fmge #usmle #drgbhanuprakash #medicalstudents #medicalstudent #medicalcollege #neetpg2023 #usmleprep #usmlevideos #usmlestep1videos #medicalstudents #neetpgvideos #nationalexittest
Friday, March 25, marks National Cerebral Palsy Awareness Day.
Zach Anner sat down with us and wanted you all to know that CP looks different for everyone, even if not everyone is checking off all their limbs on their CP bingo card! #shorts #cerebralpalsy #comedy #funny
Charlie Boike is moving better than ever – toward the goal of walking unassisted – around nine months after a selective dorsal rhizotomy, a complex spinal nerve root surgery that involves eliminating excessive reflexes. Read the full story here: 🤍
It’s a common misconception about what causes cerebral palsy, that Cerebral Palsy, or “CP” for short, is a single condition. Actually, it’s a group of neurological disorders that target a person’s mobility and their ability to maintain normal posture and balance. There is no cure for CP, and it tends to be a lifelong condition, although its severity can range from mild to severe. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, more commonly referred to as the CDC, states that cerebral palsy is the most common motor disability affecting children, impacting one in every 345 children. According to the Cerebral Palsy Foundation 17 million people across the world have cerebral palsy and 50% of them live with chronic pain. Generally speaking, cerebral palsy is caused by brain damage or abnormal brain development. Ninety percent of all CP cases occur before birth or during delivery, which is classified as “congenital cerebral palsy.” The remaining percentage occurs 28 days or more after birth, categorized as “acquired cerebral palsy.” According to the CDC, congenital cerebral palsy accounts for the vast majority of all CP conditions, between 85% and 90%. While doctors do not know the specific cause of most congenital forms of CP, some children may be at a higher risk for developing congenital CP than others. Remember, it’s not possible to diagnose cerebral palsy without fully understanding what happened to your child before, during, and in the months following birth. That’s why it’s essential to monitor your child’s development over time to look for any indications of CP. A proper diagnosis is critical to protecting your child’s future. You can find abundant resources to help you learn more about the causes of Cerebral Palsy, treatments, family forums, parent support groups, and more at birthinjurycenter.org/cerebral-palsy/causes/
Physicians and clinicians will use different assessment tools when diagnosing infants with cerebral palsy including the use of imaging, neurological assessments and motor assessments
Featuring the work of USC Stacey Dusing and the Motor Development Lab. Support the Motor Development Lab in its all-too-important work by visiting igfn.us/vf/MDL or by texting MDL to 71777
Six-year-old Mahi Patel was diagnosed with Cerebral Palsy when she was 8 months old. After a lot of hard work, she can finally walk on her own. Cerebral palsy is a condition that affects someone's ability to move and maintain balance. It's the most common motor disability in childhood. Mahi underwent a four-hour surgery called a selective dorsal rhizotomy at Johns Hopkins All Children's Hospital. “The first time I met her was before her recent surgery," Mahi's occupational therapist at the hospital, Cody Wipperman, said. MORE: 🤍 ►Subscribe: 🤍 ►Website: 🤍 ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍