That defect is called anencephaly, it is related to Spina Bifida
No, that is not a part of Spina Bifida. What does happen with many children with Spina Bifida is a condition called Arnold Chiari II, which causes the cerebellum and the brain stem to extend down into the area where the spinal cord is, which can cause various problems such as swallowing and feeding problems in the infant with Spina Bifida.
Spina Bifida Occulta is the mildest from of this neural tube defect where the spinal cord fails to develop properly. Spina Bifida Occulta can be asymptomatic, meaning you may never know you have it or get any symptoms. The treatments for this type of Spina Bifida depend on what complications or symptoms arise from the defect, if any. Mostly chiropractic and pain issues.
Spina Bifida is a lifelong disability that can never be outgrown.
The size of one's chin has nothing to do with Spina Bifida. If you have Spina Bifida, you would have a scar on your lower back where you had a hole when you were born, or if you have the more mild form, Spina Bifida Occulta, you might have a patch of hair or a dimple on your lower back that would indicate missing vertebrae or parts of vertebrae. Many people with Spina Bifida Occulta never know they have it.
It depends on how serious your Spina Bifida is. Some can learn to walk, some may require crutches and braces to walk, and some may never walk. It depends on how much paralysis you have.
In most cases, spina bifida is diagnosed prenatally, or before birth. However, some mild cases may go unnoticed until after birth (postnatal). Very mild forms (spinal bifida occulta), in which there are no symptoms, may never be detected. Severe forms of Spina Bifida are diagnosed prenatally using maternal serum alpha fetoprotein (MSAFP) screening and fetal ultrasound. Mild cases of spina bifida (occulta, closed) that aren't diagnosed prenatally can be diagnosed with an X-ray.
Yes. I have spina bifida and I'm twenty years old and I've been able to walk completely normal my entire life with no crutches or braces of any kind and have never had any complications. Not all people with Spina Bifida can walk. It depends on the severity of the condition in the individual. But with advances in medicine, children with Spina Bifida can now receive early intervention and many are able to walk, at least with crutches or a walker, if not unaided.
The spinal bones in spina bifida never completely grew entirely around the spinal cord nerve. You don't "get" it, it is a birth defect. The defect can be minor, and not much affect the person's life, or be profound and keep the person in bed with the spinal cord exposed and vulnerable.
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