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1,775 Possible Causes for 1st Metatarsal Absent, Complete Blood Count Abnormal, Partial Syndactyly of Fingers and Toes

  • Congenital Dyserythropoietic Anemia

    , including missing fingers and toes CDA is diagnosed with: Blood tests, including a complete blood count Bone marrow examination Serum bilirubin test, which can determine[danafarberbostonchildrens.org] Three of the four affected family members with congenital dyserythropoietic anemia type III had partial absence of fingers, small or absent nails, overlapping toes, and short[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Abnormal erythroblasts gradually decreased in number and completely disappeared from the peripheral blood.[journals.lww.com]

    Missing: 1st Metatarsal Absent
  • Saethre-Chotzen Syndrome

    Unilateral or bilateral coronal synostosis, low frontal hair line, strabismus, ptosis, and partial cutaneous syndactyly of fingers and toes are findings suggestive of the[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] […] skin syndactyly between the finger) and the patients demonstrated triangular hypertrophied great toes with valgus deformity (contrary to Pfeiffer syndrome).[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] The disorder is also associated with variations of the hands and feet, such as partial fusion of soft tissues (cutaneous syndactyly) of certain fingers and toes (digits);[rarediseases.org]

    Missing: Complete Blood Count Abnormal
  • Vitamin B12 Deficiency

    When you have an abnormal complete blood count (CBC) with a blood smear showing large red blood cells (macrocytosis) or abnormal (hypersegmented) neutrophils ; when you have[labtestsonline.org]

    Missing: 1st Metatarsal Absent Partial Syndactyly of Fingers and Toes
  • Urinary Tract Infection

    Background: Failure to timely diagnose and treat urinary tract infections is associated with grave long term consequences. The objectives of this study included assessing the proportion and predictors of Urinary Tract Infection (UTI) as a cause of pediatric outpatient department (OPD) visits and determining[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: 1st Metatarsal Absent Partial Syndactyly of Fingers and Toes
  • Anemia

    Often, anemia caused by chronic diseases goes undetected until a routine test such as a complete blood count (CBC) reveals abnormal results.[labtestsonline.org] What is a complete blood cell (CBC) count?[medicinenet.com] Diagnosis of anemia and ID involves standard laboratory tests (Hb, serum ferritin, TSAT) and blood counts, with low serum Hb or abnormal red blood cell indices usually being[doi.org]

    Missing: 1st Metatarsal Absent Partial Syndactyly of Fingers and Toes
  • Atopy

    […] at·o·py \ ˈa-tə-pē \ : a genetic disposition to develop an allergic reaction (such as allergic rhinitis or asthma ) and produce elevated levels of IgE upon exposure to an environmental antigen and especially one inhaled or ingested Other Words from atopy atopic \ (ˌ)ā-ˈtä-pik, -ˈtō- \ adjective First Known Use of[…][merriam-webster.com]

    Missing: 1st Metatarsal Absent Partial Syndactyly of Fingers and Toes
  • Acute Sinusitis

    A case of balloon frontal sinuplasty in a 12-year old male with intracranial abscess from acute sinusitis is presented. The patient experienced photophobia, fever, headache, nausea and vomiting. Frontal sinusitis with intracranial abscess was diagnosed on imaging. The patient was taken to the operating room for[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: 1st Metatarsal Absent Partial Syndactyly of Fingers and Toes
  • Iron Deficiency Anemia

    Blood sample was collected for complete blood count and ferritin assay.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Initial laboratory testing should include Complete blood count (CBC) Red blood cell evaluation: hemoglobin, hematocrit, reticulocyte count Red blood cell indices: mean cell[symptoma.com] If the anemia is due to iron deficiency, one of the first abnormal values to be noted on a complete blood count, as the body's iron stores begin to be depleted, will be a[en.wikipedia.org]

    Missing: 1st Metatarsal Absent Partial Syndactyly of Fingers and Toes
  • Toxoplasmosis

    ) in the complete blood count.[petmd.com] Routine laboratory tests -- such as a complete blood count, biochemistry profile, and urinalysis -- are also used to confirm infection.[petmd.com] Conversely, during recovery, the complete blood count may reveal an increased number of white blood cells, an indication of the increased activity of the infection fighting[petmd.com]

    Missing: 1st Metatarsal Absent Partial Syndactyly of Fingers and Toes
  • Thrombocytopenia

    In a patient who is otherwise in his/her usual state of good health who has not taken a new medication, has thrombocytopenia and no other abnormality found in a complete blood[rarediseases.org] count or upon inspection of the blood smear, and has no family history of thrombocytopenia, the diagnosis of ITP is favored.[rarediseases.org]

    Missing: 1st Metatarsal Absent Partial Syndactyly of Fingers and Toes