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485 Possible Causes for Hypothalamic Lesion, Syndactyly between Adjacent Toes

  • Pallister-Hall Syndrome

    Hypothalamic lesions have now been removed from older infants and children with this syndrome and reveal a more mature histologic appearance typical of a hypothalamic hamartoma[] ) Syndactyly (abnormal "webbing" between, or fusing of, adjacent fingers and/or toes) Short limbs Dysplastic nails ( i.e., finger nails and toe nails that are flaky and poorly[] We present 2 new cases of PHS who underwent surgery and demonstrate the maturational nature of the hypothalamic lesion and the phenotypic variability of the syndrome. 1995[]

  • Hypothalamic Hamartoma

    Yet the role of the hypothalamic lesion in the pathophysiology of the syndrome remains debatable.[] […] with extra-hypothalamic lesions.[] Giant hypothalamic hamartomas (GHH) are extremely rare lesions in infants and usually intrinsically epileptogenic.[]

    Missing: Syndactyly between Adjacent Toes
  • Langerhans-Cell Histiocytosis

    CNS CNS lesions are most frequently found in the hypothalamic-pituitary region where they lead to endocrine disorders involving the hypothalamic-pituitary axis: Diabetes insipidus[] […] mass lesions.[] She was proven to have hypothalamic and pituitary dysfunction including hypogonadism and hypoadrenalism. Her thyroid lesion did not recur after the thyroidectomy.[]

    Missing: Syndactyly between Adjacent Toes
  • Purging-Type Bulimia Nervosa

    Abstract Since the primary role of psychoeducation in eating disorders is to act as a foundation for other interventions, nutritional rehabilitation should use the same therapeutic principles as psychotherapy. This paper looks at the possibility that traditional psychoeducational results can be enhanced in patients[…][]

    Missing: Syndactyly between Adjacent Toes
  • Craniosynostosis Type 3

    BACKGROUND: Though the foramen magnum (FM) is often altered in complex craniosynostosis, no study analysed the FM dimensions in patients with brachycephaly specifically. PATIENTS AND METHODS: We measured the FM area, sagittal and transverse diameters on preoperative CT scans in patients with bicoronal synostosis[…][]

    Missing: Hypothalamic Lesion
  • Hypothalamic Lesion

    Her work-up demonstrated SIADH secondary to a discrete enhancing hypothalamic lesion.[] We examined an obese 58-year-old patient with a bilateral posterior hypothalamic lesion of unknown etiology.[] He also had evidence of hypothalamo-pituitary dysfunction and CT scans showed a discrete hypothalamic lesion.[]

    Missing: Syndactyly between Adjacent Toes
  • Hypothalamic Adipsic Hypernatraemia Syndrome

    Hypothalamic lesions of diverse aetiology (vascular abnormalities, neoplasms… CONTINUE READING[] Hypothalamic lesions of diverse aetiology (vascular abnormalities, neoplasms, granulomatous diseases, trauma etc.) have been described in this syndrome.[] Third, a lesion may disrupt a function that is subserved by a hypothalamic nucleus distant from the lesion.[]

    Missing: Syndactyly between Adjacent Toes
  • Pilomyxoid Astrocytoma

    Radiographic studies at 6 months of age (age at initial presentation) revealed a large hypothalamic lesion occupying proximal portions of the optic nerves, chiasm and right[] Axial T1-weighted MRI revealing periventricular and hypothalamic lesion, mildly enhanced.[] Fig. 1 (a) Coronal T1-weighted magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) demonstrating a well-circumscribed periventricular lesion, mildly enhanced. (b and c).[]

    Missing: Syndactyly between Adjacent Toes
  • Central Precocious Puberty

    It is idiopathic or secondary to hypothalamic lesions such as tumors (hypothalamic hamartoma, glioma, astrocytoma), CNS infections (meningitis, encephalitis) (see these terms[] In boys, precocious puberty is more likely to be linked to hypothalamic lesions ( 40%).[] Etiology CPP is due to premature activation of the hypothalamic-pituitary-gonadal (HPG) axis.[]

    Missing: Syndactyly between Adjacent Toes
  • Hypernatremia

    Despite these features, we could not detect any hypothalamic structural lesions by MRI.[] We report here a case of hypodipsic hypernatremia induced by a hypothalamic lesion.[] Further testing indicated that his renal response to arginine vasopressin was intact and magnetic resonance imaging of his brain revealed no hypothalamic lesions.[]

    Missing: Syndactyly between Adjacent Toes

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