Bhaskar–Jagannathan syndrome

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Bhaskar–Jagannathan syndrome is an extremely rare genetic disorder and there is a limited amount of information related to it. Similar or related medical conditions are arachnodactyly, aminoaciduria, congenital cataracts, cerebellar ataxia, and delayed developmental milestones.


Bhaskar–Jagannathan has symptoms such as long fingers, thin fingers, poor balance, incoordination, high levels of amino acids in urine, cataracts during infancy, and ataxia. Ataxia, which is a neurological sign and symptom made up of gross incoordination of muscle movements and is a specific clinical manifestation


There are three different ways to diagnose Bhaskar–Jagannathan. This disorder may be diagnosed by a urine test, a blood test, and an X-ray of the eyes or other body parts.


Treatment for this rare genetic disorder can be physical therapy, there have been antibiotics found to be affective, and surgery has been found to be another solution.


For a prognosis, treatment, and any other information, please consult your doctor.

[1] [2]


  1. ^ 1)Bhaskar Jagannathan Syndrome (2012). In IAMUNWELL. Retrieved April 5, 2012, from
  2. ^ 2)Bhaskar Jagannathan syndrome . RD - Right Diagnosis , 1 Feb. 2012. Web. 5 Apr. 2012.