Create issue ticket

56 Possible Causes for Curved Upper Lip, Developmental Regression after the First Year

  • Pitt-Hopkins-Like Syndrome

    Facial features include a prominent nose with flattened nasal bridge, pronounced double curve of upper lip (Cupid's bow), wide mouth, full lips, and widely spaced teeth.[pediatricbrainfoundation.org] […] of the upper lip ( Cupid's bow ), a wide mouth with full lips, and widely spaced teeth.[ghr.nlm.nih.gov] They may have a protruding upper lip that is curved twice (Cupid’s bow), full cheeks and the lower part of the face and chin may be prominent.[rarediseases.org]

  • Waisman Syndrome

    , low forehead, depressed bridge of the nose, ante- verted nostrils, increased distance between the nose and the upper lip.[docslide.com.br] Discussion Clinical features of the de Lange syndrome include growth retardation, a characteristic face with bushy eye- brows meeting in the midline, long curved eyelashes[docslide.com.br]

    Missing: Developmental Regression after the First Year
  • Dilatation and Curettage

    Lights are so adjusted to visualize the cervix so that its upper lip can be grasped with a special curved forceps called the ‘Vulsellum’.[medindia.net]

    Missing: Developmental Regression after the First Year
  • West Syndrome

    […] in the first year of life.[genedx.com] However, unlike those with Rett syndrome, patients with CDKL5 mutations do not demonstrate developmental regression with loss of language and motor skills after normal development[genedx.com]

    Missing: Curved Upper Lip
  • Cleft Lip

    lip Formation of a cupid's bow (the curves along the center of the upper lip) Establishing adequate distance between the upper lip and nose Clefts of the upper lip typically[plasticsurgery.org] This method involves rotation of the entire philtral dimple (groove in the upper lip) and Cupid's bow (double curve of the upper lip).[surgeryencyclopedia.com] […] includes reconstruction of the lip to create a more normal appearance, namely: Closure of the cleft resulting in a scar located within or near the typical features of the upper[plasticsurgery.org]

    Missing: Developmental Regression after the First Year
  • Kohlschütter-Tönz Syndrome

    All affected individuals show a psychomotor regression after onset of epilepsy or a developmental delay from birth on.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Epilepsy usually starts within the first or second year of life.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Curved Upper Lip
  • Dysmyelopoietic Syndrome

    Clinical signs: Mild to moderate short stature,normocephaly, Widow's peak hair, maxillary hypoplasia, broad nasal bridge, anteverted nostrils, long philtrum, broad upper lip[kmle.co.kr] , curved linear dimple below the lower lip, hypertelorism, ptosis, down-slanted palpebral fissures, ophthalmoplegia, strabismus, hyperopic astigmatism, large cornea, floppy[kmle.co.kr]

    Missing: Developmental Regression after the First Year
  • Cleft Palate

    lip Formation of a cupid's bow (the curves along the center of the upper lip) Establishing adequate distance between the upper lip and nose Clefts of the upper lip typically[plasticsurgery.org] […] includes reconstruction of the lip to create a more normal appearance, namely: Closure of the cleft resulting in a scar located within or near the typical features of the upper[plasticsurgery.org]

    Missing: Developmental Regression after the First Year
  • Dravet Syndrome

    Development is normal in the first year of life with subsequent developmental slowing and sometimes regression.[genome.jp] All seizure types are pharmacoresistent, but a trend toward less severe epilepsy and cognitive impairment is usually observed after the age of 5 years.[genome.jp]

    Missing: Curved Upper Lip
  • Smith-Magenis Syndrome

    The mouth tends to turn downward with a full, outward-curving upper lip.[ddslearning.com] Another characteristic feature presents the mouth as turned downward, forming an outward-curving upper lip, as well as dental abnormalities.[symptoma.com]

    Missing: Developmental Regression after the First Year

Further symptoms