anhydrosis


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  • noun

Synonyms for anhydrosis

failure of the sweat glands

References in periodicals archive ?
We have performed THA on two patients with charcot hip joints due to congenital insensivity to pain with anhydrosis. Therefore, the purpose of this study is to report the mid- to long-term clinical results of the procedure in these cases.
Trophic and vasomotor changes: Anhydrosis in 21 cases, thickened ulnar nerve found in 31 cases unilateral, 5 cases bilateral ulnar thickening, thickened and great auricular nerve in 6 cases, thickened radial cutaneous nerve in 4 cases, thickened medial cutaneous nerve of forearm in 1 case, thickened cutaneous nerve of upper arm on right side, thickened common peroneal nerve in 17 cases.
Congenital insensitivity to pain with anhydrosis. A unique syndrome in two male siblings.
However, facial anhydrosis, enophthalmos, and a bitonal voice were not detected.
Type IV HSAN is the most prevalent and is referred to as congenital insensitivity to pain with anhydrosis. It is believed that the basic pathology of the disease is the lack of superficial C group nerve fibers as well as disturbed branching of axons and dendrites.
Congenital insensitivity to pain with anhydrosis (CIPA) is a rare autosomal recessive genetic disorder.
Other clinical features are self-mutilated behaviour mental retardation and anhydrosis. We present a case first time from Pakistan 9- and 4-year-old brother and sister respectively diagnosed as CIPA clinically with the above-mentioned clinical characteristics.
* peripheral nerve injuries have specific patterns with autonomic changes, such as anhydrosis of the same area and weakness of denervated muscles
As the parasympathetic system is unopposed, there will be pupil miosis as well as hemi-facial anhydrosis (reduced sweating on the affected side).
The inability to sweat in response to work and or body temperature increase is called anhydrosis. Horses with this affliction are more commonly referred to as dry-coated, or puffers or non-sweaters.
Neurological examination revealed the clinical picture of Horner's syndrome with mild left-sided ptosis, miosis and anhydrosis of the left side of the face.
(8,10) Classical heatstroke is caused by environmental exposure and results in core body hyperthermia in excess of 40[degrees]C (104[degrees]F), central nervous system dysfunction, and the inability to sweat, a sign called anhydrosis. (1,2,8,10) It primarily occurs in the elderly and those with chronic illness, and may develop slowly over several days.