Dyspraxia, or in more psychological terms, developmental dyspraxia can not be classified by a single symptom or even a single scientific focus on any one developmental disorder. While its roots are in the process of child development (or in some cases, dyspraxia is more commonly known as an eclectic range of disorders of the developmental nature.) It is more commonly known as the partial or even full loss of the ability to control the limbs, co-ordinate movements and even normal human gestures. Dyspraxia is a unique disorder because it has similar medical nuances and prognosis with ailments like multiple sclerosis or even Parkinson's, but effects individuals almost completely independent of such other, more complex and involved disorders.
Dyspraxia is a hotly contested landscape of medical definitions, while many camps are trying to focus and narrow down the exact definition of the developmental disease. There are many interpretations of the disease out there, but there are many umbrella diagnostic definitions that help to focus and help people to recognize the early onset of the disease and sometimes go for early treatment and therapy. There are two main things to note about dyspraxia, one called idealational dyspraxia; which is most characteristically known as the difficulty or even inability to plan a sequence of co-ordinated movements. The other one is known as ideo-motor dyspraxia, is the inability or even hurled to execute a plan (normally physical), even if the person has full knowledge of the plan, or is the one behind it.
If you have a child and suspect that they have early onset developmental dyspraxia, then there are some things to note. It can be made known in areas of speech and language. Developmental verbal dyspraxia is more common in children and it appears normally in many difficulties which are associated with phonics, speech control and linguistic abilities. Children with dyspraxia often have a hard time in controlling the organs that control speech, they are unable to make the appropriate speech sounds, they can not form words like other children and have especial difficulty in string sentences together. Also, there are some aspects of fine motor control, or body and limbs co-ordination you should know about.
Children with dyspraxia have trouble learning basic movements and their associated patterns, like lifting a cup to drink or opening a book to read. They are unable to comprehend or even to learn the basic movements necessary to even do simple things like write and draw. Look at the nuances of writing as well, especially in children. They will have trouble establishing the correct grip for writing and drawing equipment, and the hand and sometimes the entire arm. These are just some of the aspects of developmental dyspraxia that you should know about, nuances of early warning systems that should place the red flags necessary for fast action. Early therapy can really help dyspraxia from developing further into whole body co-regulation and even inability to control their body, which can mean a debilitating adult social life.