Receiving a diagnosis of Kabuki syndrome will initially bring a whirlwind of medical appointments to determine if there are any physical issues that require attention. During infancy, feeding challenges often become the priority. In addition, there may be cardiac or hip dislocation complications to resolve.
Although most individuals with Kabuki are ambulatory, there are a few who are not. Also, some individuals who are mobile may not have the endurance for long walks. As a result, some parents find it useful to own a stroller for their youth/adult children. Here are a few options that are used by our families.
Dyscerne, a European Network of Centers of Expertise for Dysmorphology have developed a Clinical Guideline for the Management of Kabuki Syndrome. It has been developed for profesionals and families to aid in the coordinated management of a multiple anomaly syndrome. The guideline includes "criteria for diagnosis, protocols for review and screening, and information on management at different life-stages."