Doctor insights on:
Mallory Weiss Syndrome In Children
Gi bleeding: Mallory weiss syndrome or tears result from severe vomiting that can result in tears of the esophagus where it connects to the stomach. This can result in bloody vomiting or dark, tarry stools. ...Read more
I feel sick.: Described as a tear in the mucosal lining of the esophagus where it meets the stomach, as the result of prolonged or forceful vomiting. ...Read more
See below: Mallory weiss refers to partial tear at the gastroesophageal junction, usually due to severe retching & related to alcohol & eating disorders & rarely nsaids abuse. If bleeding is self-limited, treatment is supportive care. Severe/continuous bleeding can be stopped by endoscopic or interventional radiology techniques or surgery. ...Read more
Tears in the lower: Mw syndrome is superficial tears in the lining of the lower part of the esophagus where it connects to the stomach. It can lead to bleeding. Often it occurs after heavy vomiting. ...Read more
I just got food poisoning last night. My fever got up to 103.4℉, and I got a Mallory-Weiss tear. I haven't had diarrhea, just lots of vomiting. My fev?
ER evaluation: High fever, persistent vomiting. Head to the ER for evaluation to control symptoms & get evaluated for possible complications. ...Read more
Can having hiccups for 4-5 hours cause a Mallory Weiss tear? I've had a slight pain in the middle upper abdomen, nausea, and black stool.
Mallory Weiss: Sure, Mallory-Weiss syndrome is the term for a tear (laceration) of the inner lining (mucous membrane) of the esophagus where it connects to the stomach (gastroesophageal junction). The tear results from forceful retching, vomiting, or severe hiccupping that is frequently due to an underlying disorder or cause. Please see your provider if you think you have a bleeding. ...Read more
Gi docs: I was in hospital for mallory-weiss tear about 2 weeks ago (secondary to stomach virus/vomiting). Now I have flu/flu-like illness with chills/fever. Do you think it's safe to take ibuprofen?
For an assessment:
Of the child's developmental needs & toilet-training readiness, if < 3 yrs. Old, call Pam Barton,
Franklin County Help Me Grow Coordinator at (614) 227-9860. If 3-5 yrs. Old, call Lynn Brannon, Director of Early Childhood Special Education at (614) 542-4106.
At the same time, call (614) 355-8080 for an evaluation at the Down Syndrome Clinic, Nationwide Children's Hospital, (614) 355-8080. ...Read more
Many issues: This is a descriptive term indicating an infant or child who fails to meet the parameters for age and size and weight and in fact is falling down. This is an index of problems that need explanation. Categories: child abuse, malabsorption, severe infection, chronic illness, cancer, blood dyscrasias, inherited issues. Your pediatrician should be consulted immediately to sort this out. ...Read more
DS Phenotype: Flattened face, upward-slanting eyes, skin folds at inner corners of eyes, transverse palmar crease, & more. Many have congenital anomalies of the heart, intestine, skeletal system & other organs, along with hearing loss, vision problems & certain blood & neurological disorders. Intellectual Disability is usually mild-moderate. Guidelines for medical & developmental care are well-established. ...Read more
Yes.: :simply discuss this issue with your ob/gyn specialists to allay your concerns! ...Read more
No: As a phenomenologically defined entity, and considering that no reliable universal genetic marker was identified, it is impossible to predict with any level of certainty as of now. What is possible though is the diagnostic evaluation of a kid already exhibiting behaviors. ...Read more
ACOG charts show the: Risk of having a fetus with a Trisomy 21, Down Syndrome, at prenatal diagnosis vs. The risk of having a live-born infant with DS because ~ 25% are lost. If there is no family history or prior infant with DS, at age 42 at delivery, the risk is 1/63; risk at 16 weeks' gestation is 1/50 - 1/55. Risk of any chromosomal disorder at term is 1/42. If 43 at term, DS risk is 1/49; of any trisomy, 1/33. ...Read more
No good data: This is not quite rare, but also not common. It is more often reported in children but can occur at any age. It is not a mental illness, but a physical perceptual distortion and is usually not part of a dangerous condition. It may be associated w/ migraines or tle and a neurologist might help. Try not to worry about 'craziness' - it is not that. Wish I could offer #s, but I can't. ...Read more
Very rare: This syndrome, where objects or the person's own body appear larger or smaller than normal, is very rare. Some sources say only about 300 adults & children in the us have this. Another source said 9% of teens had transient experiences of micropsia. It can be a migraine equivalent, & can also appear in conditions like seizures, CNS infections, brain tumors, drug use, macular degeneration, etc. ...Read more
Infertility: It may be primary or secondary infertiliy ...Read more
Tachybrady syndrome: TachyBrady Syndrome can occur in young children albeit rare. Infants may present with poor feeding or easy fatigability, which may also be evident in toddlers and older children. Laboratory studies include electrolytes, thyroid studies, echocardiogram, holter monitoring in older children, EP studies. Patients with symptoms require pacemakers and avoidance of medications that can exacerbate the prob. ...Read more
Doubt it would Hapn: While females with ds are capable of reproduction (with difficult pregnancies) males with few exceptions are not. For a male to be capable, I would expect him to be a partially affected mosaic ds & fertility would depend on the tissues of his body that has ds info. Having family support thru their lives is a great asset to anyone with ds or any impairment. ...Read more
I need statistics on aspergers syndrome. How many people have it (children, young adults, adults).?
Not Well Established: The prevalence of Asperger syndrome (as) is not well established. Experts estimate that as many as 1 in 88 children age 8 will have an autism spectrum disorder. No studies have yet been conducted to determine the incidence of Asperger syndrome in adult populations, but studies of children with the disorder suggest that their problems with socialization and communication continue into adulthood. ...Read more
I am 28 and have foetal alcohol syndrome, I was just wondering if it could be inherited by my 3 children?
FAS: Fetal alcohol syndrome is a label applied to infants where alcohol exposure during pregnancy created toxic effects on otherwise normal tissues. The features range from altered facial appearance & heart defects to injury to brain cells. Add or learning problems is common. This is not genetic & no mom passes it to her kids unless she ingests alcohol during pregnancy & replicates the injuries. ...Read more
Hello. I was wondering how likely it is for a male Schmidt's syndrome patient to pass on the disease to his children. Thank you.
Risk is there: The genetic risk is there but it doesn't mean all of them will get it. It just means they have a higher chance than the general population to develop the disease. The best thing is to go see the endocrinologist or the geneticist to determine their individual risks. There are test that can be done to determine if they have the antibody and the HLA type ...Read more
See an expert!:
Most children with asperger's present a group of specific signs: having repetitive and unusual behaviors; having ritualistic behaviors and pre-occupations (obsessions) with certain topics; difficulties "reading" social cues and difficulties empathizing (sensitivity to other's feelings); in general, difficulties relating to others.
Please, seek a specialist to diagnose this condition properly! ...Read more
This is a complicated condition and many children will have developmental/intellectual delays. Best if you make an appointment with a Genetic Specialist who can guide you through the diagnosis and possible outcomes. Here's an article that you may find helpful.
http://ghr. Nlm. Nih. Gov/condition/jacobsen-syndrome ...Read more