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339 Possible Causes for Abnormal Corticomedullary Differentiation, Failure to Thrive in Early Infancy

  • Hydronephrosis

    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[] TABLE IV Additional Parameters Evaluated on Antenatal Ultrasonography Renal Abnormalities Oligohydramnios Dilated or thick-walled bladder Calyceal dilatation Ureteral dilatation[]

  • CAMFAK Syndrome

    CAMFAK syndrome is an inherited disease characterized by congenital cataracts, microcephaly, failure to thrive, and kyphoscoliosis with onset in early infancy.[] […] renal corticomedullary differentiation High palate Camptodactyly Dolichocephaly Arachnodactyly High, narrow palate Renal hypoplasia Joint contracture of the hand Trophic[] […] sclerosis Degeneration of anterior horn cells Oral cleft EMG: neuropathic changes Single transverse palmar crease Renal dysplasia Motor polyneuropathy Elevated serum creatinine Abnormal[]

  • Vitamin B12 Deficiency

    During infancy, signs of a vitamin B12 deficiency include failure to thrive, movement disorders, developmental delays, and megaloblastic anemia [ 30 ].[] During infancy, signs of a vitamin B12 deficiency include failure to thrive, movement disorders, developmental delays, and megaloblastic anemia [ 33 ].[] The neurological symptoms of vitamin B12 deficiency can occur without anemia, so early diagnosis and intervention is important to avoid irreversible damage [ 6 ].[]

    Missing: Abnormal Corticomedullary Differentiation
  • Fanconi Syndrome

    At a Glance The clinical findings of (renal) Fanconi syndrome are that of polyuria, polydipsia, failure to thrive and risk of dehydration in infancy and/or early child hood[] Abdominal ultrasound showed kidneys measuring 146 mm with preserved corticomedullary differentiation and no signs of hydronephrosis.[] There were no abnormalities of the bladder or prostate. Viral serology and tumour markers were negative.[]

  • Hypersensitivity

    Affected group: Early infancy. Symptoms: Protracted diarrhoea, vomiting, failure to thrive, abdominal distension, early satiety, and malabsorption.[] Non-IgE-Mediated Food Allergic Disorders (some appear to be T-cell-mediated) Affected group: Early infancy.[] Symptoms: Irritability, protracted vomiting 1 to 3 hours after feeding, bloody diarrhoea (may result in dehydration) anaemia, abdominal distension, failure to thrive.[]

    Missing: Abnormal Corticomedullary Differentiation
  • Osteopetrosis

    Initial presenting symptoms are failure to thrive with growth retardation and a chronically stuffed nose.[] Normal corticomedullary differentiation was evident in five (P   0.06) and 12 (P   0.005) patients at 6 and 12 months, respectively.[] infancy.[]

  • Leigh's Disease

    Leigh syndrome (also called Leigh disease and subacute necrotizing encephalomyelopathy ) is an under-recognized inherited neurometabolic disorder that affects the central nervous system. It is named after Archibald Denis Leigh, a British neuropsychiatrist who first described the condition in 1951. [2] Normal levels[…][]

    Missing: Abnormal Corticomedullary Differentiation
  • Hyperuricemia

    Failure to thrive, hyperuricemia, and renal insufficiency in early infancy secondary to partial hypoxanthine-guanine phosphoribosyl transferase deficiency.[]

    Missing: Abnormal Corticomedullary Differentiation
  • Canavan Disease

    infancy Lack or inability in head control Undeveloped motor skills or may lose previously acquired motor skills Failure to thrive due to difficulty in feeding and swallowing[] The general symptom of the disease may vary however although the general and common symptoms include the following: Rapid increase in head circumference especially during early[]

    Missing: Abnormal Corticomedullary Differentiation
  • Myasthenia Gravis

    Myasthenia gravis (MG) is a long-term neuromuscular disease that leads to varying degrees of skeletal muscle weakness. The most commonly affected muscles are those of the eyes, face, and swallowing. It can result in double vision, drooping eyelids, trouble talking, and trouble walking. Onset can be sudden. Those[…][]

    Missing: Abnormal Corticomedullary Differentiation

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