Synonyms for hypospadias or Related words with hypospadias

varicocele              epispadias              phimosis              omphalocele              perineoscrotal              micropenis              pseudovaginal              hydrocele              chordee              varicoceles              spermatocele              oligohydramnios              azoospermia              undescended              masculinization              rectoceles              anophthalmia              maldevelopment              polydactyly              cryptorchidism              hygroma              hydronephrosis              pathologyindicated              microtia              macrosomia              clefting              obstetrical              enteroceles              gynecomastia              gastroschisis              cervices              virilization              cryptorchism              clitoromegaly              exstrophy              hysterectomies              bronchomalacia              cholesteatoma              hydrocephaly              myomas              mastopathy              adenomyosis              polyhydramnios              macrocephaly              prolapses              feminization              microcornea              bicornuate              iniencephaly              vaginoplasty             



Examples of "hypospadias"
The most common associated defect is an undescended testicle, which has been reported in around 3% of infants with distal hypospadias and 10% of those having proximal hypospadias. The combination of hypospadias and an undescended testicle sometimes indicates a disorder of sexual differentiation, and so additional testing may be recommended. Otherwise no blood tests or X-rays are routinely needed in newborns with hypospadias.
Megameatus with intact prepuce variant of hypospadias occurs when the foreskin is normal and the hypospadias is concealed. The condition is discovered during newborn circumcision or later in childhood when the foreskin begins to retract. A newborn with normal-appearing foreskin and a straight penis who is discovered to have hypospadias after a circumcision was started can have circumcision completed without worry for jeopardizing future hypospadias repair. Hypospadias is almost never discovered after a circumcision.
Most children having hypospadias repair heal without complications. This is especially true for distal hypospadias operations, which are successful in over 90% of cases.
Failure of complete closure can be associated with hypospadias.
Đorđević has published many papers on the surgical treatment of hypospadias, epispadias, Peyronie's disease, adult hypospadias, buried penis, urethral reconstruction, pediatric reconstructive urology, penile enhancement surgery as well as transsexual surgery.
Severe degrees of chordee are usually associated with hypospadias, but mild degrees of curvature may occur in many otherwise normal males. When the curved penis is small and accompanied by hypospadias, deficiency of prenatal androgen effect can be inferred.
The frenulum may be entirely missing in cases of first degree hypospadias.
Genitourinary system findings:: Hypospastic testes, hypospadias, and ureteral stenosis are reported.
Repair of a meatotomy can be painful and difficult, and is similar to hypospadias repair.
Hypospadias and cryptorchidism are conditions which may be induced in males with short AGD.
Congenital conditions include cleft lip, cleft palate, hypospadias, epispadias, deformities and defects.
Hypospadias is usually diagnosed in the newborn nursery by the characteristic appearance of the penis. The urinary opening (“meatus”) is lower than normal, and most children have only partial development of the foreskin, lacking the normal covering for the glans on the underside. The abnormal “hooded” foreskin calls attention to the condition. However, not all newborns with partial foreskin development have hypospadias, as some have a normal urinary opening with a hooded foreskin, which is called “chordee without hypospadias”.
Warren Snodgrass is a pediatric urologist specializing in the repair of hypospadias, the second most common birth defect. In 1994 he described the tubularized incised plate (TIP) repair of hypospadias, which has become known as the Snodgrass repair and has become the most common approach to repairing most forms of hypospadias. Snodgrass is internationally known for his advocacy of evidence-based surgery, and was the editor of a textbook on pediatric urology. He is in private practice near Dallas, Texas.
In 2014 Snodgrass and Nicol Bush left Children’s Medical Center to establish PARC Urology for complex hypospadias surgery in children and adults. In 1994, Snodgrass published a description of the TIP repair of hypospadias. The technique has become popularly known as the Snodgrass urethroplasty or Snodgrass technique. The technique became widely employed across the world. In 2011, the Snodgrass technique was described as the dominant procedure for repairing most forms of hypospadias. In 2015, an analysis of all published articles regarding hypospadias since 1945 reported Snodgrass to be the most cited author.
Cryptorchidism, Hypospadias, Testicular cancer and poor Semen quality make up the syndrome known as Testicular dysgenesis syndrome.
At his outpatient center, Snodgrass cares for patients with hypospadias and teaches evidence-based urology to other physicians.
Testicular cancer, cryptorchidism, hypospadias and poor semen quality make up the syndrome known as testicular dysgenesis syndrome.
Cryptorchidism, Hypospadias, Testicular cancer and poor Semen quality make up the syndrome known as Testicular dysgenesis syndrome.
Hypospadias is thought to result from failure of the urinary channel to completely tubularize to the end of the penis; the cause is not known. Most often, it is the only abnormal finding, although in about 10% of cases, hypospadias may be part of a syndrome with multiple abnormalities.
Meir and Livne suggest that use of a broad spectrum antibiotic after hypospadias repair will "probably reduce meatal stenosis [rates]", while Jayanthi recommends the use of a modified Snodgrass hypospadias repair. Viville states that "prevention is based essentially upon more caution in the use of indwelling urethral catheters."