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2,917 Possible Causes for Most Patients Become Wheelchair-Bound in Adolescence, Normal Early Development

  • Progressive Myoclonic Epilepsy Type 7

    Dr. Geschwind is the Gordon and Virginia MacDonald Distinguished Professor of Human Genetics, Neurology and Psychiatry at UCLA. In his capacity as Senior Associate Dean and Associate Vice Chancellor of Precision Health, he leads the Institute for Precision Health at UCLA. His laboratory has pioneered the application[…][books.google.de]

  • Bronchitis

    In the first, patients may have normal lung function in early adulthood, which is followed by an increased decline in FEV1 (about 60 mL/yr).[msdmanuals.com] There are 2 basic pathways by which COPD can develop and manifest with symptoms in later life.[msdmanuals.com]

    Missing: Most Patients Become Wheelchair-Bound in Adolescence
  • Acute Bronchitis

    In the first, patients may have normal lung function in early adulthood, which is followed by an increased decline in FEV1 (about 60 mL/yr).[msdmanuals.com] There are 2 basic pathways by which COPD can develop and manifest with symptoms in later life.[msdmanuals.com]

    Missing: Most Patients Become Wheelchair-Bound in Adolescence
  • Ovarian Cyst

    Pregnancy – An ovarian cyst normally develops in early pregnancy, to help support the pregnancy until the placenta forms.[drmccaskill.com] An ovarian cyst normally develops in early pregnancy to help support the pregnancy until the placenta forms.[web.archive.org] Endometriosis – Women with endometriosis can develop a type of ovarian cyst called an endometrioma.[drmccaskill.com]

    Missing: Most Patients Become Wheelchair-Bound in Adolescence
  • Gingivitis

    This is usually a result of the type of bacteria (normal flora) acquired during early life making it more important to control it with brushing and flossing.[my.clevelandclinic.org] Family history of dental disease can be a contributing factor in the development of gingivitis.[my.clevelandclinic.org]

    Missing: Most Patients Become Wheelchair-Bound in Adolescence
  • Hypersensitivity

    The hygiene hypothesis suggests that an early life environment rich in normal microbial flora primes the immune system in the Th1 direction towards clinical balance while[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] […] a ‘sterile’ environment rather promotes the development of pathological immune phenotypes.[doi.org] […] a 'sterile' environment rather promotes the development of pathological immune phenotypes.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Most Patients Become Wheelchair-Bound in Adolescence
  • Iron Deficiency

    […] iron deficiency involves normal appearance of red cells.[clinicaladvisor.com] As deficiency progresses, microcytosis and hypochromia develop.[clinicaladvisor.com] […] microcytosis is seen (MCV less than 80) MCH: low (may manifest as hypochromic appearance on smear) RDW: often high in iron deficiency anemia Smear for red cell morphology: early[clinicaladvisor.com]

    Missing: Most Patients Become Wheelchair-Bound in Adolescence
  • Hypertension

    […] was associated with a relative risk of 2.7 for developing hypertension.[doi.org] Becoming normal weight reduced the risk of developing hypertension to a level similar to those who had never been obese. S5.2.1-10 5.2.2.[doi.org] In combined data from 4 longitudinal studies begun in adolescence with repeat examination in young adulthood to early middle age, being obese continuously or acquiring obesity[doi.org]

    Missing: Most Patients Become Wheelchair-Bound in Adolescence
  • Alcohol Abuse

    Almost none of these babies have normal brain development.[web.archive.org] The association of early transitions with high levels of drinking may reflect preexisting dimensions of risk or the disruption of normal developmental processes.[doi.org] Children do best if they are diagnosed early and referred to a team of health care providers who can work on educational and behavioral strategies that fit the child's needs[web.archive.org]

    Missing: Most Patients Become Wheelchair-Bound in Adolescence
  • Acne Vulgaris

    The presence of atypical moles is an important risk factor for melanoma developing in a mole or on apparently normal skin. Q. What does melanoma look like? A.[aad.org] […] of microcomedones from apparently normal skin still remains to be established.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] […] the development of clinically relevant follicular inflammation in acne ( 4, 6 ).[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Most Patients Become Wheelchair-Bound in Adolescence

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