Doctor insights on:
Congenital Insensitivity To Pain With Anhidrosis Statistics
Very rare: A genetic mutation that leads to increase risk of both heat injury due to inability to sweat and cool oneself and the lack of protective reflexes due to pain. I reviewed these article that may help you with more of your questions http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3371914/ http://ghr.nlm.nih.gov/condition/congenital-insensitivity-to-pain. ...Read more
Pain: Is a rare condition in which the person does not feel physical pain and has a genetic predisposition . Patients can still feel if somebody is touching them and they have no physical abnormalities . Consult with a neurologist for more information ...Read more
2 types:: There are generally 2 types of non-response exhibited in cip: 1. Insensitivity to pain: painful stimulus is not even perceived: a patient cannot describe the intensity or type of pain. 2. Indifference to pain: a patient can perceive the stimulus, but lacks an appropriate response: they will not flinch or withdraw when exposed to pain. Cognition and sensation are normal! ...Read more
Gene mutation: It is a mutation of a gene which is part of a chromosome. ...Read more
What is the difference between congenital insensitivity to pain & congenital indifference to pain?
Difference: An insensitivity would mean that the person does not actually feel the pain. An indifference would mean that the person can feel pain, but doesn't seem to care. They could be due to several factors but can be dangerous if the person doesn't respond appropriately to pain. Pain is a warning that something is wrong! ...Read more
Need ped cardiology help finding out the statistics of congenital heart defects & follow up surgery?
Intolerance or more?: Gluten intolerance (about 10% of people) may cause bloating, diarrhea, nonspecific complaints. Celiac disease, among its many manifestations may result in diarrhea. In the latter, exposure of intestine to gluten causes inflammation of affected gut lining, with a decrease in absorptive surface of that gut, & resulting malabsorption of food--best & most enduring fix being to avoid eating gluten. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Avoid gluten: 6 percent of the u.S population has gluten sensitivity. 1 percent has celiac. There is no objective test to prove gluten sensitivity. If one cuts out gluten, they should feel fine if he or she is gluten sensitive. Celiac on the other hand can be confirmed by endoscopy and/or blood tests. If you have any suspicion of this you should see a doctor. ...Read more
No: If you were born without sweat glands, we aren't going to make your grow them. We cure infectious and surgical diseases; most other disease we manage. If this is a newborn, a check for fabry's might be in order. New anhidrosis over an area may be acquired, famously in nerve injury or compromise by tumor. Athletes with anhidrosis may have friends throw cold water on them. Thanks for asking. ...Read more