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646 Possible Causes for Autosomal Dominant, Hemoglobin Decreased, Pediatric Disorder

  • Hereditary Spherocytosis

    All experienced an increase in hemoglobin and decrease in reticulocyte count early after LPS and at last follow-up. Twenty-two were sent for genetic analysis.[] The 2003 Healthcare Cost and Utilization Project (HCUP) Kids’ Inpatient Database (KID), a robust and widely used measure of pediatric disorders, has estimated that the number[] In the autosomal dominant form of HS, red cell spectrin levels range from 60-80% of normal.[]

  • Acute Hepatic Porphyria

    Tortorelli S, Kloke K, Raymond K: Chapter 15: Disorders of porphyrin metabolism. In Biochemical and Molecular Basis of Pediatric Disease. Fourth edition.[] Apart from an autosomal recessive pattern of inheritance seen in ADP, all hepatic porphyrias are caused by autosomal dominant mutations, leading to accumulation of neurotoxic[] Genetic counseling Acute hepatic porphyrias are monogenic hereditary disorders that are transmitted in an autosomal dominant manner (except the hereditary deficit of delta-aminolevulinic[]

  • Congenital Dyserythropoietic Anemia

    Cord blood hemoglobin (Hb) at birth in full term infants is 16-17g/dL, does not decrease appreciably during the first week of life, and then declines slowly to a physiological[] Hereditary Elliptocytosis and Related Disorders Pediatric Lead Toxicity Pediatric Megaloblastic Anemia Pediatric Myelodysplastic Syndrome Sickle Cell Anemia Transient Erythroblastopenia[] Inherited • Autosomal dominant • Cause: uroporphyrinogen III decarboxylase e* • Urine: uroporphyrin III and uroporphyrin I • Feces: protoporphyrin, coproporphyrin 2.[]

  • Anemia

    It is defined by abnormally low hemoglobin concentration or decreased red blood cells. Several classification systems exist.[] One of the most common pediatric disorders, anemia has many potential causes. Anemia is often a symptom of a disease rather than a disease itself.[] ORPHA:1047 Synonym(s): - Prevalence: Unknown Inheritance: Autosomal dominant or Autosomal recessive or X-linked recessive or X-linked dominant or Mitochondrial inheritance[]

  • Common Variable Immunodeficiency

    […] glycosylated hemoglobin A1c values.[] Common variable immunodeficiency disorders in children: delayed diagnosis despite typical clinical presentation. J Pediatr. 2009; 154(6): 888-94. PubMed Wilmott RW.[] Autosomal dominant CVID has been linked to chromosome 4q. [24] One study supports the existence of a disease-causing gene for autosomal dominant CVID/IgA deficiency on chromosome[]

  • Congenital Hemolytic Anemia

    For children with hereditary spherocytosis, after surgery there was an increase in hemoglobin (baseline 10.1   1.8 g/dl, 52 week 12.8   1.6 g/dl; mean   SD), decrease in reticulocyte[] Hemolytic anemia Hereditary elliptocytosis Hereditary pyropoikilocytosis Red cell membrane disorder Pediatrics, Perinatology, and Child Health Hematology Oncology Cite this[] An autosomal dominant inherited disorder characterized by the presence of smaller than normal, sphere-shaped erythrocytes.[]

  • Iron Deficiency Anemia

    Although the risk of GI cancer (GIC) increases as hemoglobin decreases, guidelines do not usually recommend hemoglobin thresholds for IDA investigation.[] Blood Disorders Center, an integrated pediatric hematology and oncology partnership between Dana-Farber Cancer Institute and Boston Children's Hospital.[] The latter is an autosomal dominant disorder characterized by distinctive cataracts and HF in the absence of iron overload.[]

  • Hereditary Sideroblastic Anemia

    Males affected with sideroblastic anemia had growth retardation, hypochromic microcytic anemia, elevated serum iron, decreased unsaturated iron-binding capacity, increased[] Exclusive bonus features include Diagnosaurus DDx, 200 pediatrics topics, and medical news feeds.[] […] recessive sideroblastic anemia Autosomal dominant aplasia and myelodysplasia Autosomal recessive sideroblastic anemia Blackfan-Diamond anemia Congenital amegakaryocytic thrombocytopenia[]

  • Acute Myelocytic Leukemia

    decreased, decreased appetite, oropharyngeal pain, and alopecia with AML are epistaxis, back pain, pain in extremity, erythema, ras h maculo-papular, diarrhea, constipation[] Hasle H: Myelodysplastic and myeloproliferative disorders in children. Curr Opin Pediatr 19 (1): 1-8, 2007.[] dominant mode of genetic transmission.[]

  • Nephroblastoma

    The most frequently altered parameter was hemoglobin, which was decreased in 41.7 % of survivors. Decraesed hemoglobin may worsen quality of survivors life.[] News & World Report ranks us among the top pediatric nephrology and cancer programs in the country.[] Familial forms are very rare (1% of cases) and are transmitted in an autosomal dominant fashion.[]

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