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756 Possible Causes for Failure to Thrive, Seizure, Tooth Loss

  • Hypophosphatasia

    The descriptions include both the manifestations of the disorder and the subsequent patterns of tooth loss.[] The infantile case presented with failure to thrive, hypotonia, and radiologic rickets at 4 months old.[] Within the first day of life, seizures (focal clonic and tonic) started. The seizures were refractory to phenobarbital and other antiepileptic drugs.[]

  • Menkes Disease

    A newly discovered ATP7A disorder, adult-onset distal motor neuropathy resembling Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease type 2, shares none of the clinical or biochemical abnormalities[] Affected patients are characterized by progressive hypotonia, seizures, failure to thrive and death in early childhood.[] Patients with MD are characterized by progressive hypotonia, seizures, failure to thrive, and death in early childhood.[]

  • Leigh's Disease

    Partial or complete dentures, oral surgery, and/or other steps may be used to correct, restore, and/or replace absent tooth structure or oral tissues (dental restoration).[] Constitutional symptoms, such as malaise, fatigue, anorexia and failure to thrive are present in many patients, while respiratory and gastrointestinal disturbances such as[] Symptoms usually begin between ages of three months and two years and include loss of appetite, vomiting, irritability and seizure activity.[]

  • Wolf-Hirschhorn Syndrome

    […] development, and hearing loss.[] Accordingly, prenatal-onset growth retardation and failure to thrive have been found to result from haploinsufficiency for a 4p gene located between 0.4 and 1.3 Mb, whereas[] , seizure types, early age of onset, EEG pattern, and responses to specific anti-epileptic drugs.[]

  • Sanjad-Sakati Syndrome

    (due to hypoparathyroidism) Pneumonia Liver malfunction in neonatal stages Multiple episodes of seizures Tooth decay Social isolation causing additional stress How is Kenny-Caffey[] We encountered a 2-year-old boy with hypocalcemia, failure to thrive and macrocytic anemia.[] Sanjad-Sakati syndrome Other names Hypoparathyroidism-short stature-intellectual disability-seizures syndrome Sanjad-Sakati syndrome is inherited in an autosomal recessive[]

  • Congenital Syphilis

    […] manifestations such as premature loss of primary teeth associated with congenital syphilis 8 and palatal perforation 9 were reported.[] Early signs are characteristic skin lesions, lymphadenopathy, hepatosplenomegaly, failure to thrive, blood-stained nasal discharge, perioral fissures, meningitis, choroiditis[] Severe anemia Failure to thrive Respiratory failure Thrombocytopenia Leukemoid reaction Nephrotic syndrome Meningoencephalitis Nonimmune hydrops Neurological problems Pulmonary[]

  • Hyponatremia

    The patient’s 6-year-old brother had no history of premature tooth loss. FIGURE 1.[] Hyponatremia should be suspected in children with Prader-Willi syndrome, especially in infants with severe failure to thrive.[] Post-transplant seizures are uncommon in young kidney transplant recipients but can be harbingers of devastating outcomes such as cerebral edema and death.[]

  • Zellweger Syndrome

    , tooth enamel defects RCDP: Seizures, aspiration, recurrent pulmonary illnesses, cervical stenosis, cataracts.[] A 7-month-old infant with failure to thrive and malnutrition developed a corneal ulcer. Fortified antibiotic eye drops were administered without improvement.[] Patients are characterized by multiple disturbances of lipid metabolism, profound hypotonia and neonatal seizures, and distinct craniofacial malformations.[]

  • Channelopathy-Associated Congenital Insensitivity to Pain

    We report this rare case in a 2-year-old girl who presented with recurrent episodes of high-grade fever with anhidrosis, dry fissured skin, self-mutilation, tooth loss.[] If not treated, poor outcomes such as failure to thrive are likely.[] An infant with primary tooth loss and palmar hyperkeratosis: A novel mutation in the NTRK1 gene causing congenital insensitivity to pain with anhidrosis.[]

  • Gaucher Disease

    […] canal displacement (18.9%), cortical perforation, maxillary sinus obliteration, and tooth displacement (10.8%).[] The various symptoms and the age when they are most likely to present are as follows: [4] Newborn Congenital ichthyosis Organomegaly Failure to thrive Brain stem dysfunction[] T y pe 2 Gaucher disease (acute infantile neuropathic Gaucher disease) symptoms usually begin by 3 months of age and includes extensive brain damage, seizures, spasticity,[]

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