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136 Possible Causes for Crypt Hyperplasia

  • Anemia of Chronic Disease

    The diagnosis of celiac disease required a duodenal biopsy showing villous atrophy with crypt hyperplasia and intraepithelial lymphocyte infiltration, a positive anti-endomysium[]

  • Neonatal Inflammatory Skin and Bowel Disease

    Definition A disorder characterized by inflammatory features with neonatal onset, involving the skin, hair, and gut. The skin lesions involve perioral and perianal erythema, psoriasiform erythroderma, with flares of erythema, scaling, and widespread pustules. Gastrointestinal symptoms include malabsorptive diarrhea that[…][]

  • Intestinal Lymphoma

    Of 18 patients with small-intestinal lymphoma associated with villous atrophy and crypt hyperplasia of uninvolved mucosa, most presented with acute obstruction or perforation[] All small intestinal biopsies demonstrated crypt hyperplasia and variable degrees of villous atrophy, ranging from partial to total ( Fig. 2a , Table 2 ).[] Small intestinal biopsies showed crypt hyperplasia, villous atrophy and a dense lamina propria infiltrate of small-sized CD4 T-cells often with CD7 downregulation or loss.[]

  • Immunodeficiency Syndrome, Variable

    In small bowel mild villous blunting and atrophy without crypt hyperplasia was seen. The number of intraepithelial lymphocytes was within normal range.[] […] or apoptotic bodies in crypts Histologic patterns: lymphocytic colitis, collagenous enterocolitis, celiac disease, granulomatous disease, acute GVHD and IBD ( Am J Surg Pathol[] […] giardiasis Microscopic (histologic) description Mucosa may resemble celiac sprue or be normal but always has reduced plasma cells and no IgA plasma cells May have lymphoid hyperplasia[]

  • Helicobacter Pylori Infection

    hyperplasia.[] […] with Helicobacter pylori (HP) infection have been reported to have in addition to duodenitis architectural changes of the duodenal bulb mucosa including villous atrophy and crypt[] We here for the first time present two cases of HP-infected adult patients with a crypt hyperplastic enteropathy also in the distal duodenum mimicking celiac disease (CD).[]

  • Delayed Male Puberty

    Duodenal sections showed completely flat with total villous blunting and crypt hyperplasia. There was increased number of mitotic figures in the crypts.[] Findings in CD (also called gluten-sensitive enteropathy and nontropical sprue) are mucosal inflammation, crypt hyperplasia, and villous atrophy.[] Duodenal sections showed completely flat with total villous blunting and crypt hyperplasia Figure 3. Colon sections presented regular glands and surface epithelium.[]

  • Congenital Enteropathy due to Enteropeptidase Deficiency

    ; megaloblastic crypt cells - Bacterial overgrowth Villi may be damaged; crypt hyperplasia; chronic inflammation of lamina propria - Radiation enteritis Acute lesions: deformed[] […] defective, multiple secretory disease granules, intracytoplasmatic inclusion bodies are characteristic - Tufting enteropathy Partial villus atrophy, crypt hyperplasia, no[] […] villi and megaloblastic crypt cells with reduced mitosis rate.[]

  • Rectal Ulceration

    hyperplasia Disarrayed muscularis mucosa Images hosted on other servers : Crypt hyperplasia (fig 2) Haphazardly arranged benign colonic crypts Distorted diamond shaped glands[] […] glands distortion 27 (23) Crypts hyperplasia 12 (10) Inflammation: 1.[] Histology revealed superficial mucosal ulceration, haemorrhage and hyperplasia of the crypts as shown in Fig. 1 .[]

  • Tropical Sprue

    hyperplasia Microscopic (histologic) images Images hosted on other servers: Various images Images contributed by Dr.[] Crypt hyperplasia. Epidemiology Can develop an acute diarrhoea during or after tropical visit Consider if have lived for 1month in an area where tropical sprue exists.[] hyperplasia.1 It is an endemic condition in most parts of Asia including India and Pakistan, some Caribbean Islands and parts of South America where it has afflicted travelers[]

  • Celiac Disease

    hyperplasia.[] Altered Toll-like receptors (TLR) expression and activation may be partially responsible for the inflammation and subsequently crypt hyperplasia, but the main driver for inflammation[] A duodenal biopsy revealed lymphocyte infiltration, crypt hyperplasia, and villous atrophy compatible with celiac disease grade IIIb according to the Marsh classification.[]

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