The following Conditions are related to Bl

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  • Acf with cardiac defects

    The treatment or diagnosis of congenital heart disease depends upon the physical examination by the doctor. •The doctor runs tests like an electrocardiogram, chest X-ray, pulse oximetry, echocardiogram, heart CT scan & MRI, cardiac catheterization, etc. •It is relatively easy to cure congenital heart disease in children than in adults. •However, it is possible that some congenital heart diseases might not have serious repercussions in c  Read More

  • Acholuric jaundice

    Acholuric jaundice is Jaundice with an extreme amount of bilirubin (unconjugated) present in the plasma and without the presence of bile pigments in your urine. •In addition, the red blood cells start showing significant resistance, which diminishes the hypotonic solution of salt. •Also, the presence of reticulocytes in large numbers is a sign of acholuric jaundice. •It is majorly caused by the element or agency which happens to destroy  Read More

  • Autosomal dominant long qt syndrome

    Many people who have long QT syndrome don't have any signs or symptoms. You might be aware of your condition only because of: Results of an electrocardiogram (ECG) done for an unrelated reason A family history of long QT syndrome Genetic testing results Fainting is the most common sign of long QT syndrome. Fainting (syncope) occurs when the heart temporarily beats in an unorganized way  Read More

  • Autosomal recessive long qt syndrome

    Autosomal recessive long-QT syndrome (Jervell Lange-Nielsen syndrome) is a recessive disorder with congenital deafness and long-QT syndrome. This disorder is a form of long QT syndrome.Symptoms of Autosomal recessive long-QT syndrome may be apparent during early childhood.Sensorineural hearing loss is usually profound, affecting both ears; however, it tends to affect the hearing of high frequencies more than low fr  Read More

  • Cantrell-haller-ravich syndrome

    There are various symptoms of the cantrell-haller-ravich syndrome. Some of them are mentioned below.The symptoms depend from person to person. While some infants can have only minor defects with an incomplete expression of the disorder, on the other hand, some infants can have life-endangering complications too. The chances of occurrence of cantrell-haller-ravich syndrome are at the time of birth with ectopia cordi  Read More

  • Congenital heart defects

    What are congenital heart defects? Congenital (kon-JEN-ih-tal) heart defects are problems with the heart's structure that are present at birth. These defects can involve: The interior walls of the heart The valves inside the heart The arteries and veins that carry blood to the heart or the body Congenital heart defects change the normal flow of blood through the heart. There ar  Read More

  • Deafness-functional heart disease

    Deafness functional heart disease can impair the cardiovascular health of the patient and affect both the peripheral and central auditory systems, mostly common among older people. Heart is responsible for pumping blood and bringing oxygen to the whole body. The heart disease results in poor circulation and may reduce sufficient oxygen from reaching the brain. This can cause the nerve cells to be destroyed or damaged which causes permanent hea  Read More

  • Edward's syndrome

    Edwards Syndrome (also known as Trisomy 18 (T18) or Trisomy E) is a rare but serious genetic disorder caused by the presence of an extra copy of the 18th chromosome in the baby, which is highly unpredictable. Sadly, the majority of the infants born with this disease die shortly after their birth. There’s no cure for this syndrome. Even if a baby survives birth, their condition is frequently severe, but each child with Edwa  Read More

  • Eisenmenger complex

    Eisenmenger syndrome affects some people who have structural heart defects from birth, more specifically, a ventricular septal defect (VSD) or another shunt. A VSD is a hole in the heart that connects the left and right ventricles. It interferes with the flow of blood from the heart to the lungs, which results in abnormal blood circulation. People with this condition are born with a hole between the two pumping chambers of their hearts.  Read More

  • Emery-dreifuss syndrome

    Emery-Dreifuss muscular dystrophy (EDMD) or emery-dreifuss syndrome is a rare, often slowly progressive genetic disorder affecting the skeletal and cardiac muscles that make up the arms, legs, face, neck, spine, and heart. The following can determine your susceptibility to EDMD:Age: Rarely does EDMD start before age five, with the average onset age falling between five and ten years.Genetic mutations: E  Read More

  • Endocardial cushion defects

    Yes, there is a cure for endocardial cushion defects. However, it is not always the most effective method of treatment.Endocardial cushion defects are often discovered in early infancy when the child has a heart murmur or irregular heartbeat. In some cases, doctors may not diagnose a defect until adulthood.If you have an endocardial cushion defect, you may need regular checkups with your primary care physician to m  Read More

  • Endocardial fibroelastosis

    Endocardial fibroelastosis is a rare genetic disorder that affects the valves of the heart, causing them to thicken and stiffen. The thickening and stiffening can lead to heart failure, arrhythmias, blood clots, and other serious complications.Fortunately, there are risk factors for endocardial fibroelastosis that you can be aware of to help you identify and prevent this condition.Risk factors for endocardial fibroelast  Read More

  • Familial high-density lipoprotein deficiency

    Familial high-density lipoprotein deficiency is a genetic condition that affects your ability to make high-density lipoprotein (HDL), or "good," cholesterol.If you have familial high-density lipoprotein deficiency, you may not be able to make enough HDL cholesterol. Low levels of HDL cholesterol are associated with an increased risk of cardiovascular disease and stroke.People with familial high-density lipoprotein  Read More

  • Fibrin stabilizing factor deficiency

    Fibrin stabilizing factor deficiency is a rare condition that can be caused by a number of different factors. The most common one is genetic, but environmental factors like smoking can also contribute to the development of the condition.There are some risk factors for developing fibrin stabilizing factor deficiency, including:Genetic factors: If you have a family history of FSF deficiency and/or a close relative  Read More

  • Growth retardation-rieger anomaly

    Axenfled-Rieger syndrome/growth retardation-rieger anomaly is an autosomal dominant disorder. Unlike recessive disorders, these disorders do not need the causative mutations in the respective gene to be homozygous, which means even a single defective allele in a genotype reflects on the phenotype. Characteristically, the disorder causes ocular abnormalities and exhibits systemic conditions, including dental abnormalities,  Read More

  • Heart disease and restrictive cardiomyopathy

    There are various heart diseases that affect the working of the heart and the body and pose life risks to the patients. Restrictive cardiomyopathy is one of the multiple forms of cardiomyopathy- which is heart disease also known as Heart Muscle Disease. This rare condition is where the walls of the heart’s lower chambers become rigid and inflexible and are unable to expand while the ventricles fill with blood. This makes the heart lose its cap  Read More

  • Heart disease: heart valve disease

    Any of a number of disorders that impair the proper function of one or more of your heart's valves are referred to as heart valve disease. Heart valve problems can make your heart work harder if it is not treated. Your quality of life may be negatively impacted, and it can even endanger your life.Despite the fact that medication can be extremely useful, none of them can stop a valve from leaking. Similarly, there is no medi  Read More

  • Hemolytic uremic syndrome

    What is hemolytic uremic syndrome (HUS)? Hemolytic uremic syndrome (HUS) is a disease of two body systems, the blood stream and the kidney. Hemolysis describes the destruction of red blood cells. In hemolytic uremic syndrome, blood within capillaries, the smallest blood vessels in the body, begins to clot abnormally. When red blood cells pass through the clogged capillaries, they are sheared apart and broken. (hemo=blood +lysis=destruc  Read More

  • Hypoplastic left heart syndrome (hlhs)

    Hypoplastic Left Heart Syndrome is a congenital heart defect which means the defect that comes with the birth of a baby. It is usually diagnosed at the time of a woman’s pregnancy and the ultrasound or after the birth of a baby. So, right after diagnosis, doctors should start taking precautions with the pregnant patient and continue the treatments after the birth of a baby.Cure/Treatment/Medications for HLHS:There  Read More

  • Ivemark syndrome

    Complicated cyanotic cardiac defects and asplenia affect the body's immune system. This enhances the susceptibility of newborns to fatal infections. Multiple factors play a role in the development of the Ivemark syndrome. The exact causes of Ivemark syndrome are still unknown. Sporadic cases are mainly evident. The factors causing the disorder are:Genetic factors: Ivemark syndrome is caused by genetic alteration  Read More

  • Jervell and lange-nielsen syndrome

    Jervell and Lange-Nielsen syndrome is a rare genetic illness characterized by congenital deafness that occurs in conjunction with anomalies in the heart's electrical system. The severity of JLNS-related cardiac symptoms varies among individuals. Some people have no symptoms (asymptomatic); others develop abnormally fast heartbeats (tachyarrhythmias), which can cause bouts of unconsciousness, cardiogenic shock, and potential  Read More

  • Long qt syndrome type 1

    The potassium ion channels in the heart do not function properly in long QT syndrome type 1, which causes interference with the electrical activity of the heart. In people with LQT1, emotional stress or physical activity, especially swimming, can cause arrhythmias (abnormal heartbeats).LQT1 patients are more likely to experience torsades de pointes, the most dangerous type of ventricular tachycardia. Altho  Read More

  • Mirror-image dextrocardia

    Mirror-image dextrocardia, the most prevalent type of cardiac malposition encountered, is dextrocardia, which is almost always linked to situs inversus of the abdominal organs. The aortic arch curves to the right and posteriorly, and the anatomic right ventricle is ahead of the left ventricle. On the left side is the three-lobed anatomic right lung. In general, the risk of an infracardiac malformation is not increased.Risk factors  Read More

  • Neonatal lupus erythematosus

    Neonatal lupus erythematosus (NLE) is a rare but serious condition that can affect newborns. It's important to know what the risk factors are so that you can take steps to protect your baby and prevent NLE.The most common risk factor for NLE is being born to a mother who has had lupus, or having one or more family members who have lupus. However, not all babies born to mothers with lupus develop NLE—i  Read More

  • Nonobstructive hypertrophic cardiomyopat...

    Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy (HCM) is a disease that causes the heart to grow abnormally large, which can lead to trouble pumping blood throughout the body. It's also known as an abnormal thickening of the heart muscle. The symptoms of nonobstructive hypertrophic cardiomyopathy (HCM) are not always easy to spot, but there are some common signs to look for. If you're concerned about your heart health, here's what you need to know. he most common  Read More

  • Ormond's disease

    There is no cure for Ormond's disease/Idiopathic retroperitoneal fibrosis, but there are medications that may help manage the symptoms. Ormond's disease is an autoimmune disorder that causes inflammation of the muscles and joints. It can affect any muscle group in your body but most commonly affects the shoulders and hips. The most common symptom is pain, although you may experience weakness or stiffness as well  Read More

  • Romano ward syndrome

    Romano Ward syndrome is a type of upper motor neuron disease that causes weakness and abnormal reflexes in the arms and legs. It can be caused by trauma to the neck or spinal cord, or it may be congenital (present at birth). The most common risk factors for Romano Ward syndrome include:Age: People who are over 50 years old are more likely to have Romano Ward syndrome than younger people.Sex: Women  Read More

  • Romano-ward long qt syndrome

    Romano-Ward long QT syndrome is a rare heart rhythm disorder that causes abnormal heartbeats. These abnormal heartbeats can lead to a dangerous and life-threatening condition called ventricular fibrillation, which causes the heart to stop beating effectively. In people with Romano-Ward long QT syndrome, these abnormal heartbeats occur more often than in people without the condition.Romano-Ward long QT syndrome can  Read More

  • Sakati-nyhan syndrome

    Sakati-nyhan syndrome is a rare genetic disorder that can cause a variety of complications. It is an autosomal recessive disorder, which means that it happens when you inherit two copies of the gene that causes sakati-nyhan syndrome from both of your parents.The disease is caused by mutations in the HEXA gene on chromosome 19. •The HEXA gene produces a protein called beta-hexosaminidase A (HEXA).  Read More

  • Sneddon syndrome

    Sneddon syndrome is a rare, progressive blood vessel disease. Specifically, arteries transports pure blood away from the heart and into the body. It is largely characterized by net-like patterns of discoloration on the skin (livedo reticularis) and neurological problems caused by artery obstructions. It usually affects older adults, and the clinical manifestations starts with old age. Individual differences in symptoms and sev  Read More

  • Stroke

    Introduction If you're like most Americans, you plan for your future. When you take a job, you examine its benefit plan. When you buy a home, you consider its location and condition so that your investment is safe. Today, more and more Americans are protecting their most important asset--their health. Are you? Stroke ranks as the third leading killer in the United States. A stroke can be devastating to individuals and their fam  Read More

  • Subendocardial sclerosis

    Subendocardial sclerosis is a rare but fatal form of heart disease. It refers to the hardening of the heart's inner lining, known as the endocardium, which can lead to heart failure and cardiac arrest if left untreated. It has a high mortality rate and typically affects infants and children.Although the precise cause of this disease is unknown, the following risk factors can increase your chances of developing subendocardial sclero  Read More

  • Superior vena cava syndrome

    Superior vena cava syndrome (SVC) is a condition that occurs when the vein that carries blood from the head, neck, and upper chest back up to the heart is blocked.The symptoms of SVC depend on which veins are affected, but they can include chest pain, headaches, swelling around the eyes and face, and difficulty swallowing or speaking.The risk factors for SVC include:Being over 40 yea  Read More

  • Takayasu disease (takayasu arteritis)

    There is no cure for takayasu disease (takayasu arteritis). However, a comprehensive treatment plan can be followed to improve the symptoms, reduce inflammation and prevent irreversible damage to artery walls. Takayasu disease or Takayasu Arteritis (TAK) is a type of vasculitis, a rare familial disorder characterized by inflammation of blood vessels. The condition affects the aorta and its branches, which resist the flow of bl  Read More

  • Taybi syndrome

    Taybi syndrome is a rare genetic condition that develops due to some genetic disorders. It starts to make its presence in early childhood, characterized by deformity in facial features, intellectual impairment, and abnormal physical structure. The condition affects both males and females equally. However, in most cases, the diagnosis of the syndrome is random with the absence of family members with  Read More

  • Thoracoabdominal ectopia cordis

    Thoracoabdominal Ectopia Cordis is an extremely rare birth defect where the heart ti abnormally located either partially or entirely outside the chest cavity and placed between eh abdominal and thoracic cavities. This leaves the heart in a defenseless location, exposed outside of this protected chest wall. The condition is often diagnosed during the ultrasound as early as the first trimester or will be instantly apparent at bi  Read More

  • Thoracoabdominal syndrome

    One of the rare disorders with birth in an infant (maximum males) is called Thoracoabdominal Syndrome. Due to its association with all the crucial blood-vessel that connect parts of the heart and abdomen, it affects the area from the lungs, spine, and breastbone to the abdominal area and intestines. •Furthermore, it is linked with the defect of the diaphragm (the most significant respiratory musc  Read More

  • Thromboangiitis obliterans

    Thromboangiitis obliterans is a rare disease in which blood vessels of the hands and feet become blocked. A non-atherosclerotic, segmental inflammatory condition known as Buerger's disease (thromboangiitis obliterans) typically affects the small and medium-sized arteries, veins, and nerves in the upper and lower extremities. The origin is uncertain; however, it includes immunological and coagulatio  Read More

  • Trisomy 9 (complete trisomy 9 syndrome), included

    Trisomy 9 (complete trisomy 9 syndrome) is a rare chromosomal syndrome characterized by an extra chromosome 9. It arises from random errors that occur very early in embryonic development for unknown reasons. Risk factorsAge: Maternal age is the most critical risk factor for trisomy conditions. Women in their late 30s and 40s have a higher chance of getting affected by trisomy 9 (complete trisomy  Read More

  • Velocardiofacial syndrome

    Velocardiofacial syndrome (VCFS) is a genetic disorder that affects the brain and body. It can cause mild to severe medical problems, such as heart defects, hearing loss, cleft lip or palate, developmental delays, and learning disabilities.The disorder is caused by changes in chromosome 22 (one of the 23 pairs of chromosomes found in each cell), which is called a deletion. This means that part of the chromosome has  Read More

  • Ventricular septal defects

    Ventricular septal defects (VSDs) are congenital heart defects that occur when there is a hole in the dividing wall between the right and left ventricles. They are most common in people with Down syndrome and Turner syndrome, but they can also be found in other conditions. They're sometimes called "holes in the heart."Most babies with VSDs will not experience any symptoms and will not need treatment. However, if yo  Read More

  • Ward-romano syndrome

    Ward-Romano syndrome is a rare genetic disorder that affects the development of the bones and joints of your fingers and toes. This condition can make it difficult to move your fingers and toes, which can cause pain or discomfort.Ward-Romano syndrome is caused by a mutation in a gene called GLI3. This gene helps regulate how cells divide and grow in the body. When this gene is mutated, it causes improper developmen  Read More

  • Wms -- williams syndrome

    WMS-William syndrome is a rare genetic disorder that affects the development of the brain and heart. It's caused by a deletion of genetic material from chromosome 7. There are many symptoms associated with the disorder, but they all stem from damage to the central nervous system.The following are risk factors for William syndrome:Being female (the disease is more common in women than men)  Read More