congenital disorder

(redirected from Congenital anomalies)
Also found in: Dictionary.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for congenital disorder

References in periodicals archive ?
However, this study highlights ongoing problems regarding antenatal care with foetal deaths and congenital anomalies, while there are important improvements in neonatal care.
To find out the incidence of congenital anomalies among antenatal women attending Department of Radiodiagnosis, Government General Hospital, Kakinada.
Patients and Methods: All booked pregnant females with fetal congenital anomalies diagnosed on antenatal USG during this period were included in study.
Birth registration records were linked to the BC Health Status Registry (HSR) in order to obtain information on the presence and type of congenital anomalies. The HSR was established in 1952 to ascertain, record and classify "handicapping" conditions and congenital anomalies in BC.
We propose that there is an association between unidentified environmental teratogens and the incidence of congenital anomalies. The presence of these environmental teratogens is expected to produce a seasonal variation in exposure and this would be reflected on its effect on the incidence of congenital anomalies throughout the year.
Women with type 2 diabetes often don't get diagnosed until pregnancy, by which time it's too late to reduce the risk of congenital anomalies through better glycemic control, Dr.
But when Matteo was born in September 2017, it turned out he had multiple congenital anomalies.
The court made the comment while hearing a case to remove congenital anomalies from the list of general exclusions in the health or life insurance policies.
Conjoined twins with or without the associated congenital anomalies occur infrequently, with an estimated incidence of 1 in 50.000 to 1 in 100.000 live births (1).
Before the causal relationship between Zika virus and neurologic congenital anomalies (1), especially microcephaly (2), was established, no evidence associated flavivirus with congenital malformations in humans, although postnatal complications have been described (3).
[2] While the article acknowledges the increasing contribution of 'congenital anomalies' as a cause of neonatal death, it fails to acknowledge the proportion of 'congenital disorders' (CDs) as a collective.
More UK babies were born underweight, pre-term or with congenital anomalies.
While pediatric and congenital anomalies represent only a small portion of the certification examination, these topics are vitally important because these conditions follow patients into adulthood.
Objective: To determine the frequency of different systems involved in congenital anomalies to prevention and notifying strategies.
Full browser ?