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2,026 Possible Causes for Patchy Areas of Villous Atrophy, Xeroderma

  • Tropical Sprue

    Furthermore, EME identified patchy areas of partial villous atrophy in 16 patients (5 CD and 11 TS) in whom standard endoscopy was normal.[] EME could help identify patchy areas of partial mucosal atrophy, potentially reducing the need for blind biopsies.[] CONCLUSIONS: EME identifies 3 characteristic endoscopic patterns that correlate with the presence of villous atrophy.[]

  • Menopause

    Menopause is the cessation of menstruation due to loss of ovarian function and is diagnosed retrospectively after 12 consecutive months of amenorrhea. The average age of onset in the United States is 51 years but symptoms can be present for many years before and after. Vasomotor and genitourinary symptoms[…][]

    Missing: Patchy Areas of Villous Atrophy
  • Atopic Dermatitis

    Particularly, xeroderma pigmentosum patients are characterized by a 1,000-fold increased susceptibility to sunlight-induced skin cancer ( 4 ).[] Chu. 1998. p48 Activates a UV-damaged-DNA binding factor and is defective in xeroderma pigmentosum group E cells that lack binding activity. Mol. Cell.[] Enhanced inflammation and immunosuppression by ultraviolet radiation in xeroderma pigmentosum group A (XPA) model mice. J. Investig. Dermatol. 107 : 343 -348.[]

    Missing: Patchy Areas of Villous Atrophy
  • Chronic Alcoholism

    A case of Campylobacter fetus subspecies fetus meningitis is reported. The patient had underlying diseases, namely chronic alcoholism and diabetes mellitus. The infection did not respond to Piperacillin and Cefotaxime, but did respond to Ampicillin and Moxalactam. The patient was discharged on the 33rd hospital day[…][]

    Missing: Patchy Areas of Villous Atrophy
  • Diabetes Mellitus

    This study updates previous estimates of the economic burden of diagnosed diabetes and quantifies the increased health resource use and lost productivity associated with diabetes in 2012. The study uses a prevalence-based approach that combines the demographics of the U.S. population in 2012 with diabetes[…][]

    Missing: Patchy Areas of Villous Atrophy
  • Chronic Kidney Insufficiency

    Chronic kidney insufficiency affects a significant number of individuals in the developed countries, particularly the United States. The progressive nature of the disease and a substantial reduction in the quality of life over the period of time are the primary reasons why an early diagnosis is crucial. Anemia,[…][]

    Missing: Patchy Areas of Villous Atrophy
  • Ichthyosis Vulgaris

    Ichthyosis vulgaris (also known as "Autosomal dominant ichthyosis," [1] and "Ichthyosis simplex" [1] ) is a skin disorder causing dry, scaly skin. It is the most common form of ichthyosis, [2] : 486 affecting around 1 in 250 people. [3] For this reason it is known as common ichthyosis. It is usually an autosomal[…][]

    Missing: Patchy Areas of Villous Atrophy
  • Malabsorption Syndrome

    […] cobalamin absorption with megaloblastic anemia ) Fat-soluble vitamin deficiencies Vitamins S ymp toms Causes Sources Vitamin A Night blindness Retinopathy Xerophthalmia Xeroderma[]

    Missing: Patchy Areas of Villous Atrophy
  • Xeroderma Pigmentosum

    The xeroderma pigmentosum paradigm. Arch Dermatol. 1994 Aug;130(8):1018-21. Kraemer KH, Lee MM, Scotto J. Xeroderma pigmentosum.[] […] pigmentosa Melanosis Lenticularis Progressiva XP Pigmented Epitheliomatosis Xeroderma Pigmentosum Syndrome Angioma Pigmentosum Atrophicum Xeroderma of Kaposi edit English[] The second stage of xeroderma pigmentosum is characterized by poikiloderma.[]

    Missing: Patchy Areas of Villous Atrophy
  • Celiac Disease

    The Marsh-Oberhuber classification of duodenojejunal mucosal lesions is currently used for celiac disease. A more simplified classification, which is based on 3 villous morphologies (A, non-atrophic; B1, atrophic, villous-crypt ratio 3:1; B2, atrophic, villi no longer detectable) and an intraepithelial lymphocyte count of[…][]

    Missing: Patchy Areas of Villous Atrophy

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