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108 Possible Causes for Clenched Hands, Congenital Heart Disease, Heart Murmur

  • Marfan Syndrome

    […] arachnodactyly protrusion of thumb beyond fist when clenched ( Steinberg sign ) flexion deformity of the 5 th finger pelvis / lower limbs pes planus hallux valgus clubfoot[] Colorado Fetal Care Center Colorectal and Urogenital Care Heart Complex Congenital Heart Disease & Development Clinic Orthopedics Concussion Program Surgery Craniofacial[] If you have MVP, your doctor may hear a heart murmur if he or she listens to your heart with a stethoscope.[]

  • Trisomy 18

    At least 30% of affected fetuses have abnormal extremities (unilateral or bilateral), the most frequent one being clenched hand and radial aplasia.[] A prenatal diagnosis of ductal-dependent, complex congenital heart disease was made in a fetus with trisomy 18.[] A 3-day-old boy was referred to our clinic due to respiratory distress, elevated serum direct bilirubin levels, a systolic heart murmur, growth restriction and micrognathia[]

  • Patau Syndrome

    hand with finger overlap, rocker bottom feet, micrognathia, low set ears Image depicting classic appearance of clenched hand with overlapping 2nd and 5th fingers in a newborn[] Most infants with trisomy 13 have congenital heart disease.[] These can include: ventricular septal defect - an opening between the lower chambers of the heart which prevents the heart from pumping blood correctly (a heart murmur is[]

  • Atrioventricular Septal Defect

    hands Trisomy 21 21 AVSD Single AV valve Choroid plexus cyst Enlarged nuchal fold Hydronephrosis Trisomy 21 19 AVSD Ventriculomegaly Corpus callosum agenesis Hydrops fetalis[] heart disease.[] When a heart murmur is heard the tests used can be: An ultrasound scan ( echocardiogram ) to see the hole and how the blood moves through the heart An oxygen saturation monitor[]

  • Pierre Robin Syndrome

    Symptoms include cleft lip or palate, clenched hands (with outer fingers on top of the inner fingers), close-set eyes, decreased muscle tone, extra fingers or toes (polydactyl[] Congenital heart disease occurs in about 20 percent of patients with Pierre Robin syndrome.[] No heart murmur was noted, and findings on abdominal, genital, and extremity examinations were normal.[]

  • Crouzon Syndrome

    Second-trimester molecular prenatal diagnosis of sporadic Apert syndrome following sonographic findings of mild ventriculomegaly and clenched hands mimicking trisomy 18.[] Child had episodes of cyanosis while crying for which he was evaluated by cardiologist and congenital cyanotic heart diseases were ruled out.[] We describe an infant with a clinical and genetic diagnosis of Crouzon syndrome who presented with respiratory distress and heart murmur in early neonatal life.[]

  • Ellis-Van Creveld Syndrome

    Limitation of hand function, such as the inability to form a clenched fist, is frequently observed.[] In 1940 Ellis and van Creveld (2) described 2 more patients with similar congenital anomalies who, in addition, had congenital heart disease.[] Additionally, newborns and infants with heart disease and cardiac failure will exhibit dyspnea, cyanosis, heart murmur, failure to thrive, and other manifestations.[]

  • Mucopolysaccharidosis 1H

    […] and/or heart murmurs.[] Limitations in hand function, such as fist clenching and flexion deformities especially in distal interphalangeal joints (DIJ) and ulnar deviation, were common features.[] Some children with I-cell disease may have abnormalities of the heart such as defects of the heart valves, enlargement of the heart (cardiomegaly), congestive heart failure[]

  • Short stature-Valvular Heart Disease-Characteristic Facies Syndrome

    Pneumothorax Hand clenching Broad columella Biventricular hypertrophy Poroma Hypoplastic heart Heterogeneous Alopecia Decreased adipose tissue around neck Retrognathia Abnormality[] Diagnosis and Management of Adult Congenital Heart Disease, by Drs.[] Physical findings : The presence of an extra heart sound called a “click” and a heart murmur alert the doctor to the possible diagnosis.[]

  • Trisomy 9

    hands with thumb adduction and ulnar deviation.[] A distinct trisomy 9 syndrome can be recognised with intrauterine growth retardation, short survival, consistent facial dysmorphism, congenital heart disease, and abnormalities[] murmurs and also webbed neck, characteristic of this trisomy 9 syndrome.[]

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