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37 Possible Causes for Background Retinopathy, Hepatomegaly, Progressive Loss of Vision

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    Abstract Glycogenic hepatopathy is a rare condition that causes significant hepatomegaly and elevated liver enzyme levels in uncontrolled type 1 diabetic patients.[] Any degree of retinopathy beyond background retinopathy is not allowed.[] It is caused by small blood vessel damage to the back layer of the eye, the retina, leading to progressive loss of vision, even blindness.[]

  • Cytomegalovirus Retinitis

    The presentation of “CMV syndrome” (consisting of fever, leukopenia, atypical lymphocytes, hepatomegaly, myalgia, and arthralgia) is the most common manifestation of primary[] We report a case of anti-40kDa protein autoimmune retinopathy developing 9 years after thymoma excision on a background of Good Syndrome-associated cytomegalovirus (CMV) retinitis[] Here, we report a case of CMV retinitis in a young immunocompetent male who presented with history of progressive loss of vision in both eyes despite receiving oral and intra-vitreal[]

  • Cytomegalovirus Infection

    Radiologic examinations were carried out, and the computed tomography scan revealed a hepatomegaly and a chest X-ray showed evidence of a unilateral pleural effusion.[] We experienced a unique case of CMV retinopathy showing unusual retinal vessels. CASE PRESENTATION: An infant boy weighing 1860 g was born at 36 weeks.[] […] the central field Floaters The affected person usually notices vision loss on one side first, but it will progress to both sides.[]

  • Cockayne Syndrome

    It also showed hepatomegaly and altered vertebral bodies. The ribs and clavicles were thinned with sclerosis at the margins.[] retinopathy, birdlike facies, and photosensitivity.[] The facies becomes characteristically wizened with progressive loss of fat; deep set eyes, thin nose, and vermillion of the lips are seen, with severe early dental caries.[]

  • Obesity

    Obesity increases the risk for alterations in hepatocyte function that lead to accumulation of lipid in hepatocytes and hepatomegaly.[] BACKGROUND: Diabetic retinopathy (DR) was considered to be a common complication of diabetes.[] Cataracts typically progress slowly to cause vision loss and are potentially blinding if untreated.[]

  • Arteriosclerotic Retinopathy

    Small Bowel Obstruction 441 Smallpox 442 Sore Throat 443 Spinal Cord Compression Epidural 444 Spinal Epidural Abscess 445 Spinal Tumors 446 Splenomegaly 447 Splenomegaly and Hepatomegaly[] Maculopathy is when the background retinopathy see above is at or around the macula.[] ( ICD-10-CM Diagnosis Code H35.0 Background retinopathy and retinal vascular changes 2016 2017 2018 2019 Non-Billable/Non-Specific Code Code Also any associated hypertension[]

  • Abetalipoproteinemia

    It is often associated with growth delay, hepatomegaly with steatosis, diarrhea with steatorrhea, and fat malabsorption.[] BACKGROUND: Patients with abetalipoproteinemia develop progressive ataxic neuropathy and retinopathy that are thought to be due, in part, to oxidative damage resulting from[] Untreated individuals may develop atypical pigmentation of the retina that may present with progressive loss of night vision and/or color vision in adulthood.[]

  • Myopathy and Diabetes mellitus

    Diabetes mellitus Cardiac arrhythmias Acid maltase deficiency or glycogen storage disorder type 2 Approximately 1 in 40,000 newborns Proximal girdle weakness Macroglossia, hepatomegaly[] Read more on treating retinopathy Background retinopathy Background retinopathy, also known as simple retinopathy, involves tiny swellings in the walls of the blood vessels[] Of course, the longer you have diabetes the more likely you are to have vision loss.[]

  • Autosomal Dominant Optic Atrophy and Cataract

    Zellweger is the most severe phenotype with severe hypotonia, neonatal seizures, neuronal migration defects, and hepatomegaly.[] British Journal of Ophthalmology . 87. 2003 Pigmentary retinopathy, macular oedema, and abnormal ERG with mitotane treatment 2 .[] Ophthalmological signs of this 38-year-old woman consisted of (1) bilateral optic atrophy and nystagmus since the first year of life, (2) progressive loss of vision, and ([]

  • Wolfram Syndrome

    […] additional clinical and laboratory findings that have not been pre-viously reported, such as asymptomatic hypoparathyroidism, osteomalacia, growth hormone (GH) deficiency and hepatomegaly[] There was no pigmentary retinal dystrophy; only 3 patients had background diabetic retinopathy, despite a median duration of diabetes of 24 years.[] All three cases had visual symptoms since early childhood progressing rapidly to loss of vision.[]

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