hypothyroidism

(redirected from Congenital hypothyroidism)
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Antonyms for hypothyroidism

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Congenital hypothyroidism in a kitten resulting in decreased IGF-I concentration and abnormal liver function tests.
Congenital Hypothyroidism is a metabolic disorder in the newborn and is one of the major causes of preventable mental retardation.
As can be seen, some conditions, such as phenylketonuria (PKU) and congenital hypothyroidism, are targeted in every province.
The Montana State Lab receives these blood spot cards and takes enough from the card to test for phenylketonuria, galactosemia, hemoglobinopathies, and congenital hypothyroidism.
Congenital hypothyroidism is a critical cause of elevated thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) in newborns; evaluate all neonates with an elevated TSH for congenital hypothyroidism (strength of recommendation [SOR]: A).
8) Congenital hypothyroidism is one of the most common causes of preventable mental retardation and affects approximately 1 newborn infant in 3 000 in Canada (8) and 1 in 3 500 - 4 500 in the UK and the USA.
9) Maternal and congenital hypothyroidism resulting from severe iodine deficiency are associated with profound neurologic impairment and mental retardation.
The blood sample is used to test for some or all of these disorders - phenylketonuria, congenital hypothyroidism, cystic fibrosis, MCAD deficiency and sickle cell disease.
They discuss such aspects as the ontogenesis and anatomy of the hypothalamic-pituitary-thyroid axis, pediatric aspects of thyroid function and iodine, congenital hypothyroidism, resistance to thyroid hormone in childhood, differentiated thyroid carcinoma in pediatric age, and thyroid and trace elements in children and adolescents.
This has been highly effective in the prevention of congenital hypothyroidism, congenital rubella, measles encephalitis, and phenylketonuria to name a few.
Neonatal screening and treatment for congenital hypothyroidism are highly cost-effective in developed countries, but effectiveness may be reduced in places where only a part of the newborn population can be reached by screening.
The most severe form of congenital hypothyroidism is cretinism; less severe iodine deficiency can reduce maternal serum thyroid hormone levels and may subsequently impair fetal brain development (Bleichrodt and Born 1994; Glorieux et al.
The prevalence of this disease is 1 in 30,000 to 50,000 live births, and it is the second most common cause (10 to 15%) of permanent congenital hypothyroidism.
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