Cerebral Palsy

Cerebral palsy is a complex and non-progressive neurological disorder that affects movement, muscle coordination, and posture. It is caused by brain damage or abnormalities during early development, often before or shortly after birth.


Hydrocephalus is a condition characterized by an excess of cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) within the ventricular and subarachnoid spaces of the cranial cavity.

Kawasaki Disease

Kawasaki disease is a rare but serious inflammatory condition that primarily affects children under the age of five and is characterized by prolonged high fever, redness of the eyes, changes in the lips and mouth, rash, swollen lymph nodes, and inflammation of the blood vessels. If left untreated, Kawasaki disease can lead to potentially life-threatening complications, such as coronary artery aneurysms


Meningitis is a clinical syndrome characterized by inflammation of the meninges, the three layers of membranes that enclose the brain and spinal cord.

Otitis Media

Otitis media is the inflammation and infection of the middle ear, often resulting from viral or bacterial pathogens. Otitis media can lead to various symptoms, including ear pain, fever, hearing difficulties, and fluid buildup behind the eardrum.


Scoliosis is a common spinal deformity that involves an abnormal sideways curvature of the spine, often diagnosed during adolescence, but it can occur at any age.


Acromegaly is a rare disorder of excessive bone and soft tissue growth due to elevated levels of growth hormone. In young children, prior the completed fusion and growth of bones, excessive growth hormone can cause a similar condition called gigantism.

Lumbar Puncture (Spinal Tap)

Lumbar puncture, also known as spinal tap, is an invasive procedure where a hollow needle is inserted into the space surrounding the subarachnoid space in the lower back to obtain samples of cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) for qualitative analysis.