hemochromatosis


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  • noun

Synonyms for hemochromatosis

References in periodicals archive ?
In addition, there have been very few reported cases of hemochromatosis with this genotype.
Luckily, "only about half the people who inherit two C282Y mutations develop any degree of iron loading," says Bacon, who served on a panel that recently issued new guidelines for diagnosing and treating hemochromatosis.
The most common form of hemochromatosis (type I) is caused by loss-of-function mutations in the HFE gene, which encodes a nonclassical major histocompatibility class I-type molecule, and is inherited in an autosomal recessive pattern.
Hemochromatosis is a progressive disease that results from iron overload.
That's because even though their one normal gene protects them from getting hemochromatosis, they can pass the mutation on to their offspring.
As recently as 15 years ago, hemochromatosis was considered rare.
This agreement with Bio-Rad strengthens our patent portfolio in the area of molecular detection and analysis and enables Nanogen to introduce the diagnostic market's first 3 SNP multiplex Analyte Specific Reagent (ASR) during 2002 for the simultaneous detection of the three most common mutations associated with Hereditary Hemochromatosis," said Dr.
Hemoglobin and ferritin levels were significantly lower among 36 consecutive female patients with alopecia seen at the University of Pennsylvania's hair and scalp clinic than among 9 normal women who were screened at the university's medical genetics division, and the alopecia patients did not have hemochromatosis.
While most people typically absorb only about 1 or 2 percent of dietary iron, those with hemochromatosis can absorb 30 to 40 percent.
The large number of patients potentially served by the DFO Hemopurifier include those suffering from a) Acquired iron overload as a result of transfusions, transplants, and similar procedures, b) Hemochromatosis, a genetic condition effecting over 1.
The regular bloodletting of hemochromatosis patients is done by the Red Cross and other nonprofit blood banks.
One in 250 to 300 people has hereditary hemochromatosis, a genetic condition in which too much iron is stored and can result in greater health risks.
Low-income people in western North Carolina will be tested over the next two years for hemochromatosis, the most common genetic illness in North America, through a new University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (UNC-CH) public service and research effort.
The role of the gene mutated in hemochromatosis is still unknown.