Hand-foot-and-mouth syndrome means: This condition was reported for the first time in 1956.
In Australia, the disease was a very common child illness by the 1960s.
All over the globe. This is sometimes called hand-foot and mouth disease.
Sometimes the hyphens get dropped, which is called hand, foot and mouth.
Syndrome or disease.
(in Medical Dictionary)

What else does Hand-foot-and-mouth syndrome mean?

The clinical sign of hand-foot-and mouth syndrome is a rash that occurs on the skin.
A viral infection can cause swelling in the feet, hands, and mouth. Internal infection
The rash of the enanthem is characterized by small ulcerations and blisters.
The lining of your mouth includes the gums, tongue, palate and palate. These are the
Exanthem is an external rash that occurs on the body. It typically affects the hands.
Often, it is the feet or sometimes the buttocks. You may also experience a sore throat.
Fever, irritability and decreased appetite
(in Medical Dictionary)

This syndrome can be caused by
Many viruses are possible, including coxsackievirus and coxsackieviruses.
Most often A16, A5, B9, and A10 are used, and enterovirus 771 is also commonly used. These are the
The incubation time is very short at 4 to 6 days. Most people are not affected by the disease.
In summer and autumn, it is more common. Clinical expression rates in
Hand-foot-and mouth disease rates are high in the enanthem–exanthem pattern
Almost 100 percent of pre-schoolers are able to see this, and nearly 40 percent of children in school age.
About 10 percent of adults. A young child could be at risk of contracting the disease.
Hand-foot-and-mouth syndrome occurs just before or shortly after preschool begins.
It is typically self-limiting and usually over.
Within a week, especially when it is due to the most common cause of coxsackievirus
A16. A16.
Severe with complications like viral meningitis or encephalitis.
Paralytic disease. Hand-foot-and mouth disease is, however, a common symptom.
It is mild and self-limiting, however.
(in Medical Dictionary)