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1,719 Possible Causes for Hyperostosis

  • Meningioma

    BACKGROUND: Several hypotheses have been proposed regarding the mechanisms underlying meningioma-related hyperostosis.[] It will also show perilesional edema, hyperostosis and intratumoral calcification if present.[] Historically a number of features were observed, including: enlarged meningeal artery grooves hyperostosis or lytic regions calcification displacement of calcified pineal[]

  • Diffuse Idiopathic Skeletal Hyperostosis

    Hyperostosis ANKYLOSING VERTEBRAL HYPEROSTOSIS WITH TYLOSIS Forestier's Disease Ankylosing hyperostosis[] Diffuse idiopathic skeletal hyperostosis and its relation to back pain among older men: The MrOS study.[] A rare case of retro-odontoid pseudotumor combined with diffuse idiopathic skeletal hyperostosis is presented.[]

  • Melorheostosis

    Melorheostosis Leri’s Disease, Flowing Periosteal Hyperostosis One of a group of sclerosing bone disorders Rare Cause is unknown Produces thickening of the endosteum and periosteum[] Radiographs demonstrated endosteal hyperostosis, which were consistent with a mixed picture of melorheostosis and osteopoikilois.[] Computed tomography scans showed multiple areas of classic candle wax-like hyperostosis and narrowing or disappearance of the medullary cavity.[]

  • Camurati-Engelmann Syndrome

    However, the skull hyperostosis is progressive, and cranial nerve compression often recurs. Corticosteroids may delay skull hyperostosis and cranial nerve impingement.[] Camurati-Engelmann disease is a skeletal condition that is characterized by abnormally thick bones (hyperostosis) in the arms, legs, and skull.[] Calvarial hyperostosis can lead to increased intracranial pressure and headaches.[]

  • Van Buchem Disease

    Prevention - Hyperostosis corticalis generalisata Not supplied. Diagnosis - Hyperostosis corticalis generalisata Not supplied.[] Hyperostosis corticalis generalisata familiaris Scott, W.C.; Gautby, T.H.[] (Hyperostosis Corticalis Generalisata) Infantile Cortical Hyperostosis (Caffey Disease) Generalized Cortical Hyperostosis (Hyperostosis Corticalis Generalisata) Cortical[]

  • Congenital Cortical Hyperostoses

    hyperostosis [ hi″per-os-to sis ] excessive growth of bony tissue. adj., adj hyperostot ic. frontal internal hyperostosis ( hyperostosis fronta lis inter na ) a new formation[] John Caffey (1895–1978) first described infantile cortical hyperostosis in 1945.[] Molecular pathology Caffey disease is linked to a mutation of COL1A1. infantile cortical hyperostosis Caffey disease An AD condition characterized by early onset hyperostosis[]

  • Lenz-Majewski Syndrome

    The life-threatening complication was related to progressive craniovertebral hyperostosis that rapidly exacerbated during early childhood.[] Skeletal changes included calvarial hyperostosis, sclerosis of the skull base, an enlarged, sclerotic mandible, broad clavicles and ribs, and diaphyseal undermodeling of the[] Patients have multiple radiographic abnormalities due to progressive generalized hyperostosis that affects the cranium, vertebrae, and diaphyses of tubular bones, leading[]

  • Hypervitaminosis A

    Dysphagia can result from anterior cervical hyperostosis. A role for hypervitaminosis A in the genesis of hyperostosis has long been suspected.[] Other signs and symptoms include anorexia, hepatosplenomegaly, irritability, scaly dermatitis, patchy hair loss, bone pain and hyperostosis.[] […] premature fusion of ossification centers separation of cranial sutures hepatosplenomegaly tendinous/ligamentous calcifications Differential diagnosis infantile cortical hyperostosis[]

  • Leontiasis

    Plain radiography and helical computed tomography revealed generalized hyperostosis obliterating the maxillary and sphenoidal sinuses and 2 exuberant bony masses arising from[] […] of skull Synonyms: Hyperostosis interna frontalis Hyperostosis interna frontalis (disorder) Hyperostosis of skull (disorder) Leonine bones Leontiasis ossea Leontiasis ossium[] MATERIALS AND METHODS: Five patients with renal osteodystrophy developed marked hyperostosis of the facial and cranial bones.[]

  • Hyperostosis Frontalis Interna

    The bone changes are normally less than 1 cm thick in hyperostosis frontalis interna.[] The histological examination lead to the final diagnosis of hyperostosis frontalis interna.[] The aim of this article is to present evidence of hyperostosis frontalis interna in a 40-year-old female recovered from a Meroitic cemetery (ca. 300 A.D.) in Sudanese Nubia[]

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