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87 Possible Causes for Congenital Alopecia, Heavy Metal Poisoning, Vitiligo

  • Alopecia Areata

    We report 4 cases of congenital alopecia areata with follow-up from 3 to 5 years. The diagnosis was made clinically in all cases.[] Less common causes are Primary hair shaft abnormalities Autoimmune diseases Heavy metal poisoning Rare dermatologic conditions (eg, dissecting cellulitis of the scalp, which[] Vitiligo and alopecia areata are common autoimmune diseases of the skin.[]

  • Congenital Leukonychia

    […] malformations Similars Q84.0 - Congenital alopecia Q84.1 - Congenital morphological disturbances of hair, not elsewhere classified Q84.2 - Other congenital malformations[] Alternatively, the condition can be caused by heavy metal poisoning, most commonly by lead . [10] Finally, it can be caused by cirrhosis of the liver or chemotherapy . [11[] Raindrop Hypopigmentation Subungual Exostoses T-cell immunodeficiency, congenital alopecia, and nail dystrophy tinea favosa tinea unguium Trichoodontoonychial Dysplasia vitiligo[]

  • Alopecia

    Congenital triangular alopecia Congenital triangular alopecia references Congenital triangular alopecia Congenital triangular alopecia is a patch of hair loss in the temple[] Heavy metal poisoning, including selenium, arsenic and thallium. Medication changes - eg, contraceptives, antidepressants.[] 463–469, AUG 2016 DOI: 10.1097/MOP.0000000000000375, PMID: 27191524 Issn Print: 1040-8703 Publication Date: 2016/08/01 Checking for direct PDF access through Ovid Abstract Vitiligo[]

  • Leukonychia Totalis

    Keratoderma-hypotrichosis-leukonychia totalis syndrome (KHLS) is an extremely rare, autosomal-dominant disorder characterized by severe skin hyperkeratosis, congenital alopecia[] If true leukonychia is acquired, it may be associated with trauma, chemotherapeutic agents, hypocalcemia, zinc deficiency, heavy metal poisoning, local infection, and systemic[] Acquired forms may be associated with vitiligo or the ingestion of sulphonamides. synonyms Leukonychia Totalis images 1 images found for this diagnose[]

  • Variegate Porphyria

    Alopecia Syndrome Other Disorders of Keratinization Porokeratoses Kyrle’s Disease Pityriasis Rubra Pilaris Poikilodermas and Aging Syndromes Disorders of DNA Repair Aging[] […] may be limited; that CLINUVEL may never file an NDA for SCENESSE regulatory approval in the US; that the Company may not be able to access adequate capital to advance its vitiligo[] Striate Keratoderma Richner-Hanhart Syndrome Painful Callosities Pachydermoperiostosis Acrokeratoelastoidosis Naxos-Carvajal Syndromes Cole DiseasePalmoplantar Keratoderma – Congenital[]

  • Alopecia Totalis

    No mention of congenital familial alopecia is made in his text. Sutton 2 mentioned congenital alopecia as a rare condition usually associated with other defects.[] Heavy metal poisoning, including selenium, arsenic and thallium. Medication changes - eg, contraceptives, antidepressants.[] Two of these patients had vitiligo. None of 20 healthy control sera stained the keratinocyte cells or the melanocyte nuclei.[]

  • Alopecia Universalis

    The skin biopsy ruled out congenital atrichia and was suggestive of alopecia areata.[] ., tinea capitis, kerion, cellulitis of the scalp) Autoimmune diseases Primary hair shaft abnormalities Dermatological conditions Heavy metal poisoning The over-all prevalence[] We report a case of an unknown clinical combination of PCT with autoimmune hypothyroidism, alopecia universalis and vitiligo with thyroid and parietal cell circulating antibodies[]

  • Trachonychia

    Scarring hair loss, also known as cicatricial alopecia, is the loss of hair which is accompanied with scarring.[] Horizontal lines, along with ridges are of signs seen in heavy metal poisonings, like lead and arsenic.[] Trachonychia is often seen in vitiligo patients – suggesting that they are more susceptible to this condition.[]

  • Autoimmune Disease

    It may also be congenital or acquired. Development of diffuse BFHs has been associated with autoimmune disease and with the development of diffuse alopecia.[] […] and Chemical Toxicity The heavy metals that most commonly cause poisoning are iron, lead, cadmium (found in cigarettes), arsenic and mercury.[] This review discusses these under-investigated facets of vitiligo onset and progression; hence, it is expected to enrich vitiligo research.[]

  • Fitzsimmons-McLachlan-Gilbert Syndrome

    Congenital Alopecia X-Linked Congenital Erythroderma with Palmoplantar Keratoderma, Hypotrichosis, and Hyper-IgE Corneodermatoosseous Syndrome Cutaneous Telangiectasia and[] metal poisoning HEC syndrome Hecht–Scott syndrome Heckenlively syndrome Heide syndrome Hel Heliophobia HELLP syndrome Helmerhorst–Heaton–Crossen syndrome Helminthiasis Hem[] Progressive spastic paraparesis, vitiligo, premature graying, and distinct facial appearance: a new genetic syndrome in 3 sibs.[]

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