Erb-Duchenne Paralysis is a condition in which the upper brachial plexus becomes paralyzed, causing lack of muscle control and sensation in the arm, hand, or wrist. The brachial plexus refers to the collection of nerves that carry signals between the spine, shoulder, arm, and hand. Erb-Duchenne Paralysis occurs when a nerve is stretched or torn. This condition is most common in newborns who have complications during birth, especially when the baby's shoulders are impacted during delivery. The most serious type of brachial plexus injuries, known as avulsion, occurs when the nerve is completely detached from the spine. The most common type of Erb-Duchenne Paralysis is called neuropraxia, in which the nerve is damaged or stretched, but not torn. Children with neuropraxia often heal on their own within three to four months, but individuals with more serious damage may require physical therapy or surgery.
Erb-duchenne Paralysis Bioinformatics Tool
Laverne is a handy bioinformatics tool to help facilitate scientific exploration of related genes, diseases and pathways based on co-citations. Explore more on Erb-duchenne Paralysis below!
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We have 960 products for the study of Erb-duchenne Paralysis that can be applied to Flow Cytometry, Chromatin Immunoprecipitation, Western Blot, Immunocytochemistry/Immunofluorescence, Immunohistochemistry from our catalog of antibodies and ELISA kits.