The term "growing pains" refers to a benign not dangerous pattern of pain in the limbs. This pain usually occurs in children aged 2 to These pains are the most common type of limb pain in children. These pains occur in both boys and girls but slightly more common in girls. Because these pains most often occur during years when the child's growth is not at its fastest rate, the pains are NOT associated with growing. The name was given in the s to s when the pains were thought to be from faster growth of the bones when compared to the growth of the tendons. We know today that this is not true. The name has remained despite our new understanding of these pains. We do not know the cause of growing pains, but there are several theories.
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They are common in children between 3 and 12 years old and are typically not serious. Growing pains are not the same as a growth spurt. Growing pains vary from child to child.
Growing pains are an aching or throbbing pain in the legs or other extremities. They usually affect children ages 3 to 5 and 8 to Growing pains usually occur in both legs, in the calves, front of thighs, and behind the knees. While the cause of growing pains is unknown, it may be linked to children being active during the day. Growing pains are diagnosed when other conditions are ruled out.
Growing pains are often described as an ache or throb in the legs — often in the front of the thighs, the calves or behind the knees. Growing pains tend to affect both legs and occur at night, and may even wake a child from sleep. Although these pains are called growing pains, there's no evidence that growth hurts. Growing pains may be linked to a lowered pain threshold or, in some cases, to psychological issues. There's no specific treatment for growing pains.