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1,070 Possible Causes for Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers, Muscle Calcification

  • Werner Syndrome

    , hair thins and greys Stunted growth, short stature Minor features: Reduction in bone density (osteoporosis); bone, tissue calcification Progressive loss of fertility, sexual[dovemed.com] Neuropathy or familial leg ulcers of juvenile onset.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] In about a third of all patients calcifications may be found in ligaments and tendons, which will then feel hardened. Elbows, knees and ankles are often affected.[symptoma.com]

  • Gout

    Spinal gout is rarely encountered in clinical practice, is easily misdiagnosed, and often remains undiagnosed. This paper aims to provide some clues that are the salient diagnostic features of spinal gout, particularly axial pain, radiculopathy, and myelopathy, as determined on the basis of our experience with a few[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Rheumatoid Arthritis

    E Swärdh and N Brodin, Effects of aerobic and muscle strengthening exercise in adults with rheumatoid arthritis: a narrative review summarising a chapter inPhysical activity[doi.org] Francisca Sivera, José Sánchez‐Payá, Eliseo Pascual, Paloma Vela and Juan‐Miguel Ruiz‐Nodar, Silent Monosodium Urate Crystal Deposits Are Associated With Severe Coronary Calcification[doi.org]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Chondrosarcoma

    Note large soft-tissue component extending anterolaterally into strap muscles and incomplete cortex at point ( arrows ).[ajnr.org] Pelvic tumors present with urinary frequency or obstruction or may masquerade as groin muscle pulls. 5,6 Radiographic findings include bone expansion with cortical thickening[healio.com] Multiple rings, calcification arcs, and relatively intact cortex suggest chondroid lesion. False cord is significantly displaced.[ajnr.org]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Fibrosarcoma

    Congenital-Infantile Fibrosarcoma (CIF) is a malignant mesenchymal tumor representing 10-20% of soft-tissue tumors. Complete surgical resection is generally the treatment of choice. The most recurrent cytogenetic abnormality was identified as the traslocation t(12;15)(p13:q25), which bears the fusion of Tel gene[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Ankylosing Spondylitis

    […] of ligaments & muscle tension.[wikidoc.org] […] little to find early on, other than muscle spasm, but with time: Loses the usual spinal curvature Develops restricted range of spinal movement.[arthritis.co.za] […] movements like flexion,extension,rotation & lateral flexion of lumbar,cervical& thoracic spines which is limited due to bony changes (formation of syndesmophytes),fibrosis & calcification[wikidoc.org]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Primary Hyperparathyroidism

    Echocardiography was used to evaluate the mechanical performance of the heart muscle, the thickness of the left ventricular wall, myocardial calcific deposits, and valvular[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] muscle, left ventricular hypertrophy, and subsequently increased oxygen demand ( 16 – 20 ), myocardial calcific deposits ( 16, 21 – 26 ), and/or triggered arrhythmias ( 23[doi.org] (hypertension, atherosclerosis, left ventricular hypertrophy, valve calcification, and arrhythmias), and psychiatric (anxiety, irritability, apathy, psychosis, and loss of[f1000research.com]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Tumoral Calcinosis

    […] arrow), papillary muscle calcification (black arrow), and submucosal gut calcifications (more...)[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Calcific Myonecrosis Calcific myonecrosis occurs most often following ischemic necrosis of muscle, typically the result of a compartment syndrome in an extremity.[pubs.rsna.org] muscles on the left side.[ijoonline.com]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Hematoma

    ESWT Extracorporeal Shockwave Therapy (ESWT) is an alternative to surgery in calcific shoulder tendinitis when conservative treatments such as non-steroidal anti-inflammatory[intechopen.com] […] ultrasound can promote the satellite cell proliferation phase of the myoregeneration, it does not seem to have significant effects on the overall morphological manifestations of muscle[intechopen.com]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers
  • Pseudohypoparathyroidism

    […] of soft and nerve tissue, ectopic bone formation, hypocalcaemia, hyperphosphataemia and muscle cramps, parathyroid gland hypertrophy, short fourth metatarsals/metacarpals[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com] […] hormone. pseudohypoparathyroidism hereditary, sex-linked, dominant disorder resembling hypoparathyroidism; characterized by short stature, round face, achondroplasia, ectopic calcification[medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com]

    Missing: Juvenile Familial Leg Ulcers

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