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129 Possible Causes for Congenital Heart Disease, Hypertrichosis of Eyebrows

  • Rubinstein-Taybi Syndrome

    heart disease.[] The common abnormalities include hypertrichosis and hirsuitism,heavy eyebrows, prominent beaked nose,hypoplastic maxilla, lowest ears and skeletal anomalies including broad[] The clinical data of our cohort evidenced frequent signs such as arched eyebrows, epicanthus, synophrys and/or frontal hypertrichosis and broad phalanges that, previously[]

  • Sick Sinus Syndrome

    The objective of our study was to evaluate the clinical outcome of patients with operated congenital heart disease (CHD), post-operative sinus node dysfunction and atrial[] Additional features may include thick eyebrows, long eyelashes, and generalized excessive hair growth (hypertrichosis) with the exception of the scalp hair, which tends to[] Abstract Aims The objective of our study was to evaluate the clinical outcome of patients with operated congenital heart disease (CHD), post-operative sinus node dysfunction[]

  • Cerebro-Facio-Thoracic Dysplasia

    heart disease; choanal stenosis; short stature Autosomal recessive ASD and VSD; microcephaly, small nose, long philtrum, thin upper lip Morillo-Cucci: short stature, mental[] ), a narrow forehead and a short nose; there are also hypertrichosis (espec- ially posteriorly) and mental retardation.[] […] valve Fetal Alcohol Syndrome Low birth-weight Hypotonia, microcephaly, FTT, smooth philtrum with a thin upper lip Cardiac lesions in 1/3 of cases: VSD is most common Hurst: congenital[]

  • Wiedemann-Steiner Syndrome

    heart disease.[] […] cubiti, facial dysmorphism (hypertelorism, long eyelashes, thick eyebrows, downslanted, vertically narrow, long palpebral fissures, wide nasal bridge, broad nasal tip, long[] heart disease and transposition of the great arteries Congenital short-bowel syndrome Corpus callosum, agenesis of, with abnormal genitalia Cortical malformations, occipital[]

  • Marshall-Smith Syndrome

    , congenital heart disease (atrial septal defect), chronic pulmonary disease, and scoliosis was reported.[] An 8-year-old boy with MSS associated with congenital glaucoma, corneal erosion, laryngomalacia, glossoptosis, choanal stenoses, bilateral peripheral hearing defect, ventriculomegaly[]

  • Fetal Hydantoin Syndrome

    The combination of congenital heart disease and hypocalcemia in our patient raises the possibility of a hydantoin effect on neural crest migration.[] […] that meet in the middle (synophrys), downturned mouth, high arched palate, hypertrichosis, long eyelashes, short limbs Dubowitz syndrome Unknown; suspected autosomal recessive[] Role of the neural crest in congenital heart disease Circulation 1990 82 : 332–40 9 Danielson M, Danielsson BRG, Marchner H et al.[]

  • Goldenhar Syndrome

    Friedman and Saraclar presented a review of cardiac findings and revealed a high frequency of congenital heart disease [ 17 ].[] Confluent eyebrows with hypertrichosis of the medial portions (synophrys) are present in 85% of patients with WS1 and in 25% of patients with WS2.[] Congenital heart disease associated with sporadic Kallmann syndrome. Am J Med Genet 1993 ; 46 : 551 -554 Levy CM, Knudtzon J.[]

  • Char Syndrome

    Patent ductus arteriosus (PDA) is a relatively common form of congenital heart disease.[] At birth, the hair on the face may be abnormally thick (hypertrichosis) but thins out over time.[] Heart defects Most children with Noonan syndrome will have some form of congenital heart disease.[]

  • Alpha-Mannosidosis

    heart disease, liver or renal failure).[] There is a presence of other significant medical or neurological conditions that would disqualify the subject from participation in this study (for example, malignancy, congenital[]

  • Familial Angiolipomatosis

    Abbott devoted much of her work to congenital heart disease, including bicuspid aortic valve.[] […] of the medial part of the eyebrows, white forelock, heterochromia iridis; and deaf-mutism. 40 , 41 There are now four recognised variants of Waardenburg syndrome (types I–IV[] heart disease associated with this autosomal dominant syndrome includes subaortic stenosis and valvular or infundibular pulmonary-artery stenosis, but aortic coarctation,[]

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