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Developmental Coordination Disorder (Dyspraxia)

  • What is Developmental Coordination Disorder (Dyspraxia)?
  • Developmental Coordination Disorder (Dyspraxia) is a neurological disorder caused by the inability of commands transmitted from the brain to the body to be transmitted properly. The discomfort is chronic and innate. Those with dyspepsia suffer from serious difficulties in controlling and coordinating body movements, and are having difficulty in performing tasks that require fine motor skills such as writing, knotting, and shoe binding.

 

  • In infants with dyspepsia, the following symptoms can be observed:
  • Developmental Coordination Disorder

    Developmental Coordination Disorder

  • • Delay in early motor development (such as unattended sitting alone, bedtime period)
  • • Delay in language development (such as not being able to say a word until 3 years of age)
  • • Concentration problems (no more than 2-3 minutes of busy work)
  • • Lego avoid play with puzzle-like toys
  • • Avoiding alone with a friend, wanting to be a permanent adult
  • • Do not prefer to eat food by hand instead of a fork-spoon
  • • Frequent falls
  • • Weakness in navigational skills
  • • Excessive clumsiness

 

  • The exact diagnosis of discomfort is rather difficult. Discomfort is more common in males, 80% of patients are males, only 20% are females. It is still unclear what the cause of dyspepsia is. However, the general opinion of researchers is that the illness may be due to delays in brain development. People with dyspepsia usually have no other health problems.

 

 

 

    Developmental Coordination Disorder

    Developmental Coordination Disorder (Dyspraxia)

  • Unfortunately, there is no definitive treatment for dyspraxia. A number of training programs and therapies can be applied to facilitate the lives of dyspepsia patients. A treatment method using drugs is not yet available. Through physical training programs, patients’ brain-body coordination can be improved. Individual performances such as swimming and cycling have been made and progress has been made in motor skills. Graded dyspraxic patients can be trained to write entirely through the computer, for example, without using any pen. Because the illness continues in adulthood, such training programs and therapies need to be made so that patients can maintain their daily lives comfortably.

 

  • Since diagnosis of dyspepsia is a very difficult condition, it is especially important that teachers have knowledge of the symptoms of the disease. Thus, institutions that are trained, such as pre-school nurseries, can provide information to the child’s family in case of doubt and make a diagnosis. Once diagnosed, special programs and therapies can be applied to the child to make certain improvements in motor skills until adulthood, thereby making it easier to manage the daily life in a progressive life.
Developmental Coordination Disorder (Dyspraxia)
Author: wik Date: 3:32 pm
Health

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