Disease Information for Epiphysitis, calcaneal (Sever)

Ads
Clinical Manifestations
Signs & Symptoms
Foot Pain
Heel Pain
Heel pain/children
Heel swelling
Heel warmth/tenderness
Limp
Limping gait/orthopedic/antalgic
Plantar Heel Pain
Disease Progression
Course/Chronic disorder
Course/Chronic only
Demographics & Risk Factors
Population Group
Child
Population/Pediatrics population
Sex & Age Groups
Population/Child
Population/Child-Infant Only
Population/Children/all
Population/Old child
Diagnostic Test Results
X-RAY
Xray/Heel periostitis/achilles tendonitis
Associated Diseases & Rule outs
Associated Disease & Complications
Epiphysitis heel/calcaneus
Disease Synergy - Causes
Synergy/Exercise/severe
Synergy/Growth/rapid growth
Disease Mechanism & Classification
Class
CLASS/Pediatric disorders (ex)
CLASS/Foot bones/disorder (ex)
CLASS/Heel involvement/disorder (ex)
CLASS/Skeletal (category)
Pathophysiology
Pathophysiology/Osteochondritis/developmental (ex)
Process
PROCESS/Congenital/developmental (category)
PROCESS/Developmental/delayed expression disorder (ex)
PROCESS/Inflammatory/Traumatic/regeneration (ex)
PROCESS/Structural/anatomic/foreign body (category)
Synonyms
Synonym
apophysitis calcaneus, Calcaneal apophysitis, Calcaneal apophysitis (disorder), calcaneo apophysitis, calcaneus apophysitis, Epiphysitis of os calcis, Epiphysitis os calcis, Juvenile osteochondrosis of calcaneum, Osteochondritis of calcaneum, Osteochondritis of the calcaneum, Osteochondrosis of calcaneum, Osteochondrosis of Sever, osteochondrosis Sever, Sever, Sever osteochondrosis, Sever's disease, Synonym/Apophysitis os calcis, Synonym/Sever Harris Epiphyses Fracture, Synonym/Sever's disease
Treatment
Other Treatments
TX/Immobilization/splint.
Definition
Be the first to add a definition for Epiphysitis, calcaneal (Sever)
External Links Related to Epiphysitis, calcaneal (Sever)
Google
Wikipedia
Merck
Images
PubMed (National Library of Medicine)
NGC (National Guideline Clearinghouse)
Medscape (eMedicine)
Harrison's Online (accessmedicine)
NEJM (The New England Journal of Medicine)
Ads