dyspraxia

(redirected from clumsy child syndrome)
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dyspraxia

(dɪsˈpræksɪə)
n
(Pathology) pathol an impairment in the control of the motor system; it may be developmental or acquired, resulting from a cerebral lesion
[dys- + prax(is) + -ia]
Translations

dyspraxia

[dɪsˈpræksiə] ndyspraxie f

dys·prax·i·a

n. dispraxia, impedimento o dolor al realizar cualquier movimiento coordinado.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Once defined as "clumsy child syndrome", dyspraxia affects the planning of movements and co-ordination as a result of brain messages not being accurately transmitted to the body.
His schoolteachers believed he might have dyspraxia - often called 'clumsy child syndrome'.
Once "cruelly and incorrectly" referred to as "clumsy child syndrome", dyspraxia, which is also known as developmental coordination disorder (DCD), can run in families.
Dyspraxia used to be called the 'clumsy child syndrome' and indicates co-ordination difficulties.
Dyspraxia is also known as "developmental co-ordination disorder" or "clumsy child syndrome" and affects more boys than girls.
The condition is also known as "developmental co-ordination disorder" or "clumsy child syndrome".
It used to be called "clumsy child syndrome" and now many refer to it as a hidden condition, because children don't appear any different from those without it.
Dyspraxia, also known as 'clumsy child syndrome', is a difficulty with thinking out, planning and carrying out sensory and motor tasks.
Dyspraxia, sometimes known as clumsy child syndrome, is a condition which affects a child's speech, co-ordination and social skills, and can often be missed by teachers and parents.
The 15-year-old suffers from 'clumsy child syndrome' and her family say the school failed to protect her.
A teenager who has so-called 'clumsy child syndrome' has stumbled on an incredible personal cure.
More than pounds 100,000 of Lottery money is to be spent getting youngsters who suffer from socalled 'clumsy child syndrome' to skateboard, ride BMX bikes and rollerblade in Worcestershire, writes Shahid Naqvi.