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The most common cause of coxa vara is either congenital or developmental.
Coxa vara can occur, limiting abduction and causing Trendelenburg gait.
Coxa vara on the other hand is a direct match of above where the neck-shaft angle is increased(from nearly 135).
Coxa vara may be found.
Hip: coxa vara - the angle between the head and the shaft of the femur is reduced, resulting in a limp.
It is also used to correct a coxa vara, genu valgum, and genu varum.
Craniofacial surgery may be necessary to correct skull defects Coxa vara is treated by corrective femoral osteotomies.
He suffered especially from deformed hip joints (due either to hip dysplasia or coxa vara, with secondary osteoarthritis).
An abnormal increase in the angle is known as coxa valga and an abnormal reduction is called coxa vara.
Coxa vara is a deformity of the hip, whereby the angle between the head and the shaft of the femur is reduced to less than 120 degrees.
In coxa vara the femur head grows at too narrow an angle to the shaft, in coxa valga the angle is too wide.
Shepherds Crook deformity is a severe form of coxa vara where the proximal femur is severely deformed with a reduction in the neck shaft angle beyond 90 degrees.
Other features that may form part of the syndrome include precocious costal calcification, small iliac bones, short femoral necks, coxa vara, short halluces and fused vertebral bodies.
Because changes in shape of the femur naturally affects the knee, coxa valga is often combined with genu varum (bow-leggedness), while coxa vara leads to genu valgum (knock-knees).
Other physical characteristics may include outward "flaring" of the bones of the lower rib cage, lumbar lordosis, pain in the legs, and/or hip deformities in which the thigh bone is angled toward the center of the body (coxa vara).
As affected individuals age, growth deficiency eventually results in short stature (dwarfism) due, in part, to a disproportionately short neck and trunk, and a hip deformity in which the thigh bone is angled toward the center of the body (coxa vara).
It is correct for a knock-kneed deformity to be called both a varus deformity at the hip (coxa vara) and a valgus deformity at the knee (genu valgum); although the common terminology is to simply refer to it as a valgus knee.
Pathological changes in this angle results in abnormal posture of the leg: A small angle produces 'coxa vara' and a large angle in 'coxa valga'; the latter is usually combined with genu varum and coxa vara leads genu valgum.