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Results: 12

1.

Baraitser-Winter syndrome

Baraitser-Winter syndrome (BWS) is a malformation syndrome, characterized by facial dysmorphism (hypertelorism with ptosis, broad bulbous nose, ridged metopic suture, arched eyebrows, progressive coarsening of the face), ocular coloboma, pachygyria and/or band heterotopias with antero-posterior gradient, progressive joint stiffening, and intellectual deficit of variable severity, often with severe epilepsy. Fryns -Aftimos (FA) corresponds to the appearance of BWS in elderly patients. [from ORDO]

MedGen UID:
798068
Concept ID:
CN203351
Disease or Syndrome
2.

Iris coloboma with ptosis, hypertelorism, and mental retardation

BRWS is a rare developmental phenotype characterized by the combination of hypertelorism, broad nose with large tip and prominent root, congenital nonmyopathic ptosis, ridged metopic suture, arched eyebrows, iris or retinal coloboma, sensorineural deafness, shoulder girdle muscle bulk and progressive joint stiffness, and pachygyria with anteroposterior severity gradient, rarely lissencephaly or neuronal heterotopia. Cleft lip and palate, hallux duplex, congenital heart defects and renal tract anomalies are seen in some cases. Microcephaly may develop with time. Early muscular involvement, occasionally with congenital arthrogryposis, may be present. Intellectual disability and epilepsy are variable in severity and largely correlate with central nervous system anomalies (summary by Verloes et al., 2015). Di Donato et al. (2014) and Verloes et al. (2015) suggested that BRWS, Fryns-Aftimos syndrome, and cerebrofrontofacial syndrome represent the same clinical entity. Genetic Heterogeneity of Baraitser-Winter Syndrome Baraitser-Winter syndrome-2 (BRWS2; 614583) is caused by heterozygous mutation in the ACTG1 gene (102560) on chromosome 17q25. [from OMIM]

MedGen UID:
340943
Concept ID:
C1855722
Disease or Syndrome
3.

Multiple fibrofolliculomas

The clinical characteristics of Birt-Hogg-Dubé syndrome (BHDS) include cutaneous manifestations (fibrofolliculomas, trichodiscomas/angiofibromas, perifollicular fibromas, and acrochordons), pulmonary cysts/history of pneumothorax, and various types of renal tumors. Disease severity can vary significantly even within the same family. Skin lesions typically appear during the third and fourth decades of life and typically increase in size and number with age. Lung cysts are mostly bilateral and multifocal; most individuals are asymptomatic but at high risk for spontaneous pneumothorax. Individuals with BHDS are at a sevenfold increased risk for renal tumors that are typically bilateral and multifocal and usually slow growing; median age of tumor diagnosis is 48 years. The most common renal tumors are a hybrid of oncocytoma and chromophobe histologic cell types (so-called oncocytic hybrid tumor) and chromophobe histologic cell types. Some families have renal tumor and/or autosomal dominant spontaneous pneumothorax without cutaneous manifestations. [from GeneReviews]

MedGen UID:
91070
Concept ID:
C0346010
Disease or Syndrome
4.

Developmental disorder

Developmental disabilities are severe, long-term problems. They may be physical, such as blindness. They may affect mental ability, such as learning disorders. Or the problem can be both physical and mental, such as Down syndrome. The problems are usually life-long, and can affect everyday living. . There are many causes of developmental disabilities, including. -Genetic or chromosome abnormalities. These cause conditions such as Down syndrome and Rett syndrome. -Prenatal exposure to substances. Drinking alcohol when pregnant can cause fetal alcohol spectrum disorders. -Certain viral infections during pregnancy. -Preterm birth. Often there is no cure, but treatment can help the symptoms. Treatments include physical, speech, and occupational therapy. Special education classes and psychological counseling can also help. NIH: National Institute of Child Health and Human Development.  [from MedlinePlus]

MedGen UID:
3367
Concept ID:
C0008073
Mental or Behavioral Dysfunction
5.

Thyroid hormone plasma membrane transport defect

MedGen UID:
396060
Concept ID:
C1861101
Disease or Syndrome
6.

Congenital ocular coloboma

Coloboma is an ocular birth defect resulting from abnormal development of the eye during embryogenesis. It is defined as a congenital defect in any ocular tissue, typically presenting as absent tissue or a gap, at a site consistent with aberrant closure of the optic fissure. Failure of fusion can lead to coloboma of one or multiple regions of the inferior portion of the eye affecting any part of the globe traversed by the fissure, from the iris to the optic nerve, including the ciliary body, retina, and choroid. Coloboma is also frequently associated with small (microphthalmic) or absent (anophthalmic) eyes as part of an interrelated spectrum of developmental eye anomalies, and can affect either one or both eyes (summary by Kelberman et al., 2014). Genetic Heterogeneity of Ocular Coloboma A recessive form of ocular coloboma (216820) is caused by mutation in the SALL2 gene (602219) on chromosome 14q11. [from OMIM]

MedGen UID:
1046
Concept ID:
C0009363
Congenital Abnormality
7.

Intellectual disability, profound

IQ below 20. [from PSY]

MedGen UID:
43816
Concept ID:
C0020796
Finding
8.

Multiple congenital anomalies

MedGen UID:
7806
Concept ID:
C0000772
Congenital Abnormality
9.

Intellectual functioning disability

A developmental disorder characterized by less than average intelligence and significant limitations in adaptive behavior with onset before the age of 18. [from NCI]

MedGen UID:
7544
Concept ID:
C0025362
Mental or Behavioral Dysfunction
10.

Congenital anomaly of eye

Congenital absence of or defects in structures of the eye; may also be hereditary. [from MeSH]

MedGen UID:
4623
Concept ID:
C0015393
Congenital Abnormality
11.

Atkin syndrome

MedGen UID:
163230
Concept ID:
C0796206
Disease or Syndrome
12.

Multiple congenital anomalies-hypotonia-seizures syndrome 3

MedGen UID:
815686
Concept ID:
C3809356
Disease or Syndrome

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