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2,180 Possible Causes for Anemia, Clubbed Finger, Down Syndrome, Hyperlipidemia

  • Myxedema

    This syndrome may also be triggered by the intake of raw foods that, when broken down by myrosinase, release substances that inhibit the absorption of iodine.[] Association with Thyroid Acropachy Thyroid acropachy is rare, and this condition usually presents with clubbing and swelling of the hand and fingers, along with periosteal[] […] secondary to hemorrhage, or macrocytic anemia caused by vitamin B12 deficiency, or normocytic normochromic anemia, which may be secondary to decreased oxygen requirement[] Hypoxia Leukopenia Respiratory acidosis TABLE 3 Laboratory Abnormalities in Myxedema Coma Anemia Elevated CPK Elevated creatinine Elevated transaminases Hypercapnia Hyperlipidemia[]

  • Liver Cirrhosis

    ’s syndrome 42·5 (16·4 to 73·0) 36·4 (20·4 to 52·4) 12·9 ( 39·13 to 40·14) 0·7 (0·3 to 1·1) 0·5 (0·3 to 0·7) 22·6 ( 45·11 to 19·89) Chromosomal unbalanced rearrangements 19[] […] become wider/thicker (clubbed fingers) hair loss swelling of the legs, ankles, feet (oedema) swelling of the abdomen (ascites) dark urine pale-coloured stools or very dark[] Glycated hemoglobin (HbA1c) is a widely used marker of glycemic control but can be affected by hemolytic anemia.[] We herein report the case of a patient with liver cirrhosis receiving atorvastatin therapy for ischemic heart disease and hyperlipidemia who developed rhabdomyolysis and acute[]

  • Primary Biliary Cirrhosis

    So far there are no guidelines laid down for prevention of PBC.[] Autoimmune hepatitis (AIH) and primary biliary cirrhosis (PBC) associated with Evans syndrome; combination of autoimmune hemolytic anemia (AIHA) and immune thrombocytopenic[] Risk factors for NAFLD include obesity, diabetes, insulin resistance and hyperlipidemia.[] It is important to distinguish hyperlipidemia from lipemia, as the former does not necessitate the latter.[]

  • Cystic Fibrosis

    In response, Park Clinic and Scanson said Evans only expressed concern about Down syndrome, apparently failed to read all the information given to her and did not request[] Finger clubbing and changes in the bronchial circulation.[] Female sex and chronic anemia were independent predictors of readmission.[] Exclusion criteria included the ingestion of more than 15 alcoholic drinks per week at any time; the presence of hyperlipidemia, pancreatic cancer, pancreas divisum, or dysfunction[]

  • Congenital Heart Disease

    […] more common in people with Down syndrome.[] PA chest film Lateral chest film Congestive cardiac failure secondary to sickle cell anemia.[] Conversely, a pediatric cardiologist may be unfamiliar with managing acquired adult diseases such as coronary artery disease, obesity or hyperlipidemia, which can be superimposed[] […] compress the heart and do not allow it to fill normally (e.g. congenital cystic adenomatoid malformation) or problems that result in increased work of the heart, (e.g. fetal anemia[]

  • Celiac Disease

    Down syndrome and celiac disease. J Pediatr Gastroent Nutr 21:443-445, 1995. George EK at al. High frequency of celiac disease in Down syndrome. J Peds 128:555-557.[] anemia.[] syndrome, Turner syndrome, Williams syndrome, selective immunoglobulin (Ig)A deficiency and first degree relatives of individuals with celiac disease.[] Celiac disease may present with hematological abnormalities including long-standing anemia.[]

    Missing: Hyperlipidemia
  • Ayerza Syndrome

    syndrome 47,XX, 21 see Down syndrome 47,XY, 21 see Down syndrome Pronunciation: /ə-ˈyər-zəz-/ Function: n : a complex of symptoms marked especially by cyanosis, dyspnea,[] Dyspnoea was severe at rest and there was central cyanosis, clubbed fingers and tachypnea.[] · Anemia, hereditary sideroblastic see X-linked sideroblastic anemia · Anemia, sex-linked hypochromic sideroblastic see X-linked sideroblastic anemia · Anemia, splenic, familial[] Splenomegaly, clubbing of the fingers, congestion of the liver, and heart failure are associated.[]

  • Patent Ductus Arteriosus

    Certain other conditions, such as Down syndrome or other heart defects, make patent ductus arteriosus more likely, so genetic & environmental factors may play a role.[] Upon physical examination, both brothers had clubbing and/or cyanotic toes, normal fingers, and without facial, skeletal, ophthalmological, or mental abnormalities.[] The case illustrated unique role of vegetation of endocarditis in hemolytic anemia in adult with patent ductus arteriosus (PDA).[] His adult medical history was significant only for mild hyperlipidemia and benign hematuria. Family history revealed no evidence of congenital heart disease.[]

  • Hepatosplenomegaly

    Fig. 1 Lung of stillborn infant with Down syndrome and TAM.[] […] of fingers (4%).[] 5-year-old boy who was referred to the Hematology-Oncology Clinic to consider a bone marrow etiologic process after his pediatrician discovered progressive neutropenia, anemia[] Susumu Adachi Takeshi Ishibe Yoshitake Shinji Yoshiyuki Kaki-Uchi Ko-Ichi Seki Teruo Kitani Abstract The results of studies made on an adult patient with hepatosplenomegaly, hyperlipidemia[]

  • Familial Neutropenia

    syndrome Hereditary Autosomal dominant form of hereditary neutrophilia Familial cold urticaria Reactive Chronic infection Chronic inflammation Juvenile rheumatoid arthritis[] […] of fingers Clubbed fingers Clubbing (hands) Finger clubbing [ more ] 0100759 Gingivitis Inflamed gums Red and swollen gums [ more ] 0000230 Increased antibody level in blood[] Aplastic anemia ? Fanconi anemia ? Shwachman-Diamond syndrome ? Diamond Blackfan anemia ? Dyskeratosis congenita ? Cyclic neutropenia ?[] VPS45 deficiency) VPS45 AR Bone marrow fibrosis, nephromegaly, extramedullary hematopoiesis Glycogen storage disease type 1b G6PT1 AR Fasting hypoglycemia, lactic acidosis, hyperlipidemia[]

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