Juvenile Rheumatoid Arthritas

Were you looking for information about Juvenile Rheumatoid Arthritis? Juvenile rheumatoid arthritas is a common misspelling of juvenile rheumatoid arthritis.
 
If a child age 16 or younger has joint inflammation or stiffness for more than six weeks, he or she may have juvenile rheumatoid arthritis. This type of arthritis can affect any joint in the body and may limit the mobility of affected joints. The three forms of juvenile rheumatoid arthritis include systemic, polyarticular (affecting five or more joints), and pauciarticular (affecting four or fewer joints). Treatment for the condition often involves medications, exercise, and physical therapy.
 
(Click Juvenile Rheumatoid Arthritis to learn more about the effects of this condition, how it can be treated, and a list of other possible symptoms. You can also click any of the links in the box to the right for specific information.)
 
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