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5,903 Possible Causes for Hypoplastic Nails, Non-Pitting Edema, Pediatric Disorder

  • Juvenile Myxedema

    pitting edema Lower extremities - pitting edema Diffuse alopecia Bradycardia Peripheral edema Delayed tendon reflex relaxation Carpal tunnel syndrome Serous cavity effusions[] Frieden, two of the most important names in the fields of dermatology and pediatrics.[] These can include glycosaminoglycans, hyaluronic acid, chondroitin sulfate and other mucopolysaccharides. [1] This protein-mucopolysaccharide complex binds water, producing non-pitting[]

  • Iron Deficiency Anemia

    Blood Disorders Center, an integrated pediatric hematology and oncology partnership between Dana-Farber Cancer Institute and Boston Children's Hospital.[] Author information 1 Division of Hematology/Oncology, Department of Pediatrics, University of Utah School of Medicine, Salt Lake City, UT, USA.[] The pediatric hematology program at St. Louis Children’s Hospital provides care for all blood disorders, whether noncancerous (benign) or cancerous (malignant).[]

    Missing: Non-Pitting Edema
  • Turner Syndrome

    In infants, the combination of dysplastic or hypoplastic nails and lymphedema gives a characteristic sausage-like appearance to the fingers and toes.[] The aim of this study was to inventory pediatric otologic disorders in patients with TS at their first ENT consultation in our center.[] According to the American Academy of Pediatrics, every patient with these genetic disorders should have a postnatal echocardiogram.[]

    Missing: Non-Pitting Edema
  • Epidermolysis Bullosa

    Hypoplastic enamel formation causes tooth decay. Nail dystrophy and alopecia are also common. They have a normal life expectancy and ability to reproduce.[] Bullous disorders of childhood. In: Hurwitz Clinical Pediatric Dermatology: A Textbook of Skin Disorders of Childhood and Adolescence. 5th ed.[] Abstract Epidermolysis bullosa is a group of rare genetic disorders with multiple organ system involvement.[]

    Missing: Non-Pitting Edema
  • Edema of the Newborn

    Types of Edema Clinically there are two types of edemapitting and non-pitting edema.[] The infant also has bilateral hypoplastic toenails (Fig 2). Figure 2. Congenital lymphedema with puffiness over the dorsum of the feet and toes; narrow deep-set nails.[] Non-pitting edema is the term used to describe edema when this pressure-induced indentation does not occur. Non-pitting edema usually occurs in the arms and legs.[]

  • Myxedema

    The term “myxedema” refers to non-pitting edema that can be seen in the face, hands and lower extremities. This is secondary to mucin deposition in the skin.[] Some of the skin symptoms would include: Thickening of your skin which is often called non-pitting edema.[] This protein-mucopolysaccharide complex binds water, producing non-pitting boggy edema, in particular around eyes, hands, feet and in the supraclavicular fossae.[]

    Missing: Pediatric Disorder
  • Klinefelter Syndrome

    A boy was born with multiple anomalies, including right hemifacial microsomia, eye abnormalities, syndactyly, right hand ectrodactyly, hypoplastic nails, omphalocele, bladder[] disorders, resulting in a rise in the diagnosis and early referral to the pediatric endocrinologist.[] Androgen deficiency disorders. In: Jameson JL, De Groot LJ, de Kretser DM, et al, eds. Endocrinology: Adult and Pediatric. 7th ed.[]

    Missing: Non-Pitting Edema
  • Ellis-Van Creveld Syndrome

    Genetics: This is an autosomal recessive disorder.[] nails.[] Disorders for which defects are poorly understood or unknown. In: Kliegman RM, Stanton BF, St. Geme JW, Schor NF, eds. Nelson Textbook of Pediatrics. 20th ed.[]

    Missing: Non-Pitting Edema
  • Psoriasis

    Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD). Prevalence. [online], (2015). 79. Harrington, J. W. & Allen, K. The clinician's guide to autism. Pediatr.[]

    Missing: Non-Pitting Edema
  • Pallister-Hall Syndrome

    nails, renal anomalies, imperforate anus, and hypothalamic hamartoma.[] You’ll benefit from unique, global perspectives on adult and pediatric endocrinology prepared by an international team of renowned authorities.[] […] features of PIV overlap with the VATER association and Pallister–Hall syndrome (PHS, OMIM 146510), which includes polydactyly, (central or postaxial), shortened fingers, hypoplastic[]

    Missing: Non-Pitting Edema

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