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10 Possible Causes for Abnormal Corticomedullary Differentiation, Complete Blood Count Abnormal

  • Hydronephrosis

    Urinalysis to look for blood, infection or abnormal cells Complete blood count ( CBC ) may reveal anemia or potential infection Electrolyte analysis may be helpful in chronic[] Perinephric urinoma Keyhole sign Loss of renal parenchyma, as suggested by: (i) cortical thinning, (ii) poor corticomedullary differentiation, (iii) increased renal echogenicity[] […] and /or (iv) renal cysts Systemic Abnormalities Major systemic structural anomaly, e.g., cardiovascular, neurological, gastrointestinal, skeletal system Soft signs Increased[]

  • Cystic Kidney

    Kidney size is either normal or reduced in MCKD, and ultrasound demonstrates increased echogenicity, loss of corticomedullary differentiation, and medullary cysts ( Figure[] […] increased size of kidneys, a bright echotexture (hyperechogenicity) and a loss of the normal corticomedullary differentiation.[] In some cases, these abnormalities may be too subtle for detection with ultrasound; cysts range in size from 1 to 15mm and usually arise from the distal convoluted tubule[]

  • Adult-Onset Still Disease

    Several additional blood tests may be taken: Complete blood count may show elevated white blood cell levels and low red blood cell levels C-reactive protein levels are usually[] […] a very dense appearance with loss of the corticomedullary differentiation.[] Abdominal ultrasounds may also be performed to look for the organs that are involved/affected Echocardiogram and CT scan of chest may be undertaken, to detect any heart/lung abnormalities[]

  • Renal Transplant Rejection

    Renal parenchyma The superficial location of the renal transplant allows for normal corticomedullary differentiation of the renal parenchyma, with the medullary pyramids being[] Unfortunately, the sonographic appearance of many diffuse renal parenchymal abnormalities is nonspecific, including acute tubular necrosis (ATN), acute or chronic rejection[]

  • Renal Abscess

    US of acute pyelonephritis US abnormalities (20 %) Renal enlargement ( 15 cm – affected kidney 1.5 cm longer ) Hypoechoic renal parenchyma Loss of corticomedullary differentiation[]

  • Osteopetrosis

    (hypocalcemia) Low blood count (pancytopenias) How is Osteopetrosis Diagnosed?[] Normal corticomedullary differentiation was evident in five (P   0.06) and 12 (P   0.005) patients at 6 and 12 months, respectively.[] A complete medical history and through physical examination Osteopetrosis is most commonly diagnosed after conducting X-rays.[]

  • Acute Nephritis

    […] blood creatinine levels Complete blood count Kidney biopsy Kidney ultrasound Urinalysis Treatment Treatment depends on the cause of the problem.[] Abdominal ultrasound showed kidneys measuring 146 mm with preserved corticomedullary differentiation and no signs of hydronephrosis.[] This may reveal: Abnormal lung or heart sounds High blood pressure Fluid in the lungs (pulmonary edema) Common tests include: Arterial blood gases Blood chemistry BUN and[]

  • Congenital Hemihypertrophy

    Perform a thorough search for other associated abnormalities in particular heart (clinical, echocardiography, electrocardiography) and kidneys (complete blood count, serum[] Heterogeneous Growth delay Respiratory distress Meningoencephalocele Episodic tachypnea Absence of renal corticomedullary differentiation Brainstem dysplasia Neonatal breathing[] […] of the metacarpal bones Labial hypoplasia Beaking of vertebral bodies Patellar aplasia Accessory spleen Long eyelashes Absence of renal corticomedullary differentiation Skin[]

  • Ichthyosis - Oral and Digital Anomalies Syndrome

    Our results suggest that neither complete blood counts nor platelet function studies are a sensitive test for inherited RUNX1 mutations.[] […] infections Short stature Global glomerulosclerosis Hirsutism Reduced renal corticomedullary differentiation Intellectual disability, severe Hypertonia Agenesis of corpus[] Laboratory abnormalities such as lipid derangements, transaminitis, and abnormalities in the complete blood count (CBC) can be seen.[]

  • Thyro-Cerebro-Renal Syndrome

    It highlights the importance of simple tests like a complete blood count and peripheral blood smear examination in follow-up of the patients treated with chemotherapy.[] differentiation Abnormality of the umbilicus Dysplastic tricuspid valve Atresia of the external auditory canal Stenosis of the external auditory canal Anemia of inadequate[] Our patient developed MDS within 2.5 years of starting chemotherapy and radiotherapy and did not reveal any of the conventional cytogenetic abnormalities.[]

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