Is a medical condition that involves the premature fusion of one or more sutures in an infant's skull. The human skull is composed of several bones that are initially separate to allow for the growth of the brain and head during infancy and early childhood. These bones are connected by fibrous joints called sutures. Craniosynostosis occurs when one or more of these sutures close too early, before the brain has had a chance to fully develop.


  • Ideopathic ,
  • Genetic factors
  • developmental disorders.
  • Traumatic


  • Abnormal Head Shape: One of the primary signs of craniosynostosis is an abnormal head shape. This can include a flat or misshapen head, an elongated head, or a ridge along the affected suture.
  • Fontanelles: Fontanelles are the soft spots on a baby's skull where the sutures have not yet fused. In craniosynostosis, the affected fontanelle may feel smaller or harder than normal due to the premature fusion of the underlying suture.
  • Early Closure of Fontanelles: Fontanelles typically close as a child grows, but in cases of craniosynostosis, the affected fontanelle may close earlier than expected.
  • Increased Intracranial Pressure: Premature fusion of sutures can restrict the growth of the skull, potentially leading to increased pressure on the brain. This can result in symptoms such as irritability, vomiting, poor feeding, developmental delays, and delayed milestones.
  • Facial Asymmetry: Depending on the suture(s) involved, craniosynostosis can lead to facial asymmetry, where one side of the face appears different from the other.
  • Difficulty Breathing: In some cases, craniosynostosis can affect the development of the facial bones and airway, leading to breathing difficulties.
  • Vision Problems: If craniosynostosis affects the sutures near the eye sockets, it can result in vision problems, including double vision, blurred vision, or even visual impairment.
  • Dental Issues: Premature fusion of sutures in the skull can affect the development of the jaw and teeth, potentially leading to dental malocclusions.


Craniosynostosis is typically diagnosed shortly after birth or in early infancy when a healthcare provider notices the abnormal head shape. Imaging studies, such as X-rays, CT scans, or MRIs, may be used to confirm the diagnosis and assess the extent of suture fusion.


  1. Calcarea Carbonica: This remedy is often used for children who have a slow developmental pace and experience delayed closure of fontanelles. It is also thought to address conditions related to bones and teeth.
  2. Calcarea Phosphorica: Similar to Calcarea Carbonica, this remedy is believed to support bone and teeth development. It might be considered for children with delayed fontanelle closure and other issues related to bone growth.
  3. Silicea: Silicea is often used for conditions involving malformation of bones and connective tissues. It's believed to promote absorption of fibrous tissue and could be considered for cases of craniosynostosis.
  4. Thuja Occidentalis: This remedy is thought to help with various growth and developmental issues. It might be used when craniosynostosis is associated with other developmental or genetic conditions.
  5. Sulphur: Sulphur is sometimes used in homeopathy for issues related to bone growth and development. It may be considered in cases where there is delayed closure of fontanelles and other symptoms.