Mesomelia

mesomelicmesomelic dwarfismshort lower arms
Mesomelia refers to conditions in which the middle parts of limbs are disproportionately short.wikipedia
11 Related Articles

Ellis–van Creveld syndrome

Ellis-van Creveld syndromeChondroectodermal dysplasia

Langer mesomelic dysplasia

It's part of the mesomelic and rhizomelic skeletal dysplasias, primary bone diseases in which the short stature is due to a lack of complete bone development of the limb's long bones.

Robinow syndrome

Covesdem syndromeAutosomal recessive Robinow syndromeRobinow-Silverman-Smith syndrome
Patients suffer from dwarfism, short lower arms, small feet, and small hands.

Léri–Weill dyschondrosteosis

Léri-Weill dyschondrosteosisLeri-Weill dyschondrosteosisdyschondrosteosis
Léri–Weill dyschondrosteosis or LWD is a rare pseudoautosomal dominant genetic disorder which results in dwarfism with short forearms and legs (mesomelic dwarfism) and a bayonet-like deformity of the forearms (Madelung's deformity).

Dwarfism

dwarflittle personlittle people
When applied to skeletal dysplasias, mesomelic dwarfism describes generalised shortening of the forearms and lower legs.

Rhizomelia

rhizomelicrhizomelic dwarfismshort limbs
This is in contrast to rhizomelic dwarfism in which the upper portions of limbs are short such as in achondroplasia.

Achondroplasia

achondroplasticachondrodysplasiacongenital dwarfism
This is in contrast to rhizomelic dwarfism in which the upper portions of limbs are short such as in achondroplasia.

Renal dysplasia-limb defects syndrome

Renal dysplasia limb defectsRenal dysplasia mesomelia radiohumeral fusionUlbright-Hodes syndrome
RL syndrome is characterized by renal dysplasia, growth retardation, phocomelia or mesomelia, radiohumeral fusion (joining of radius and humerus), rib abnormalities, anomalies of the external genitalia and potter-like facies among many others.

Limusaurus

Limusaurus inextricabilis
In particular, as demonstrated by teratological analysis, the abbreviation (mesomelia) and loss of digits (hypophalangia) in the forelimb of Limusaurus is likely the result of a developmental anomaly that appeared exclusively in and persisted throughout the evolutionary lineage of ceratosaurians, and is unconnected to the pattern of digital reduction and frameshift that occurred in tetanurans.