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Wallis Zieff Goldblatt syndrome



Wallis Zieff Goldblatt syndrome
Classification & external resources
OMIM 119650

Wallis Zieff Goldblatt syndrome is a rare condition characterized by inherited skeletal disorders manifested mainly as rhizomelic short stature and lateral clavicular defects.[1] It is also known as cleidorhizomelic syndrome.[2]

Additional recommended knowledge

Clinical Presentation

Wallis et al. first published this syndrome when describing a 6-month-old boy who had rhizomelic shortening, particularly in the arms, and protuberances over the lateral aspects of the clavicles. On radiographs the lateral third of the clavicles had a bifid appearance resulting from an abnormal process or protuberance arising from the fusion center. His 22-year-old mother also had a height of 142 cm with an arm span of 136 cm and rhizomelic shortness of the limbs, maximal in the arms, and abnormalities of the acromioclavicular joints. Both the mother and the son had marked bilateral clinodactyly of the fifth fingers associated with hypoplastic middle phalanx.[1]

References

  1. ^ a b Wallis C, Zieff S, Goldblatt J (1988). "Newly recognized autosomal dominant syndrome of rhizomelic shortness with clavicular defect". Am J Med Genet 31 (4): 881-5. PMID 3239579.
  2. ^ Cleidorhizomelic syndrome. OMIM. Retrieved on 2007-03-17.
 
This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It uses material from the Wikipedia article "Wallis_Zieff_Goldblatt_syndrome". A list of authors is available in Wikipedia.
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