Synonyms for panhypopituitarism or Related words with panhypopituitarism

hyperprolactinemia              oligomenorrhea              hyperandrogenemia              hypopituitarism              hypogonadotropic              oligospermia              incidentaloma              ohss              prolactinoma              hypoestrogenism              hypergonadotropic              hypogonadotrophic              hypogonadism              giantism              azoospermia              virilism              subfertility              virilization              acromegaly              micropenis              oligomenorrhoea              undescended              oligoovulation              adrenarche              panhypopituitary              fxpoi              hyperpituitarism              asthenozoospermia              gonadotropinoma              hypoaldosteronism              asthenospermia              andropause              cretinism              hyperandrogenism              gonadarche              menoxenia              amenorrhea              feminization              hypergonadism              gynecomastia              hypoovarianism              hypopituitary              glandhuman              hypocortisolism              hirsutism              cushings              polycycstic              hypercorticism              galactorrhea              galactorrhoea             



Examples of "panhypopituitarism"
Growth hormone deficiency has been reported in several individuals with 18p-, though not at the same frequency as in the distal 18q- population. Panhypopituitarism and hypothyroidism have each been diagnosed in a handful of individuals
The term hypopituitarism is often used interchangeably with GH deficiency by endocrinologists but more often denotes GH deficiency plus deficiency of at least one other anterior pituitary hormone. When GH deficiency (usually with other anterior pituitary deficiencies) is associated with posterior pituitary hormone deficiency (usually diabetes insipidus), the condition is termed panhypopituitarism.
Jepsen is married to John Patrick Conor Ryan, formerly a partner at Monitor Group. In 1995, she suffered from a pituitary gland tumor and had it removed and thus suffers from panhypopituitarism, requiring a twice-daily regimen of hormone replacement.; her personal description of this and the ongoing challenges she faces was published in the "New York Times".
Hypopituitarism is the decreased ("hypo") secretion of one or more of the eight hormones normally produced by the pituitary gland at the base of the brain. If there is decreased secretion of most pituitary hormones, the term panhypopituitarism ("pan" meaning "all") is used.
Throughout their care, brain dead patients could experience a wide range of complications, including "infection, hemodynamic instability, diabetes insipidus (DI), panhypopituitarism, poikilothermia, metabolic instability, acute respiratory distress syndrome and disseminated intravascular coagulation." Treating these complications is difficult since the effects of medication on the fetus's health are unknown.
The foundation has a membership network in excess of 25,000 families. The disorders MAGIC families have are grouped into primary categories. They include: congenital adrenal hyperplasia, precocious puberty, growth hormone deficiency (both adults and children), panhypopituitarism, McCune-Albright syndrome, Turner syndrome, Russell-Silver syndrome, thyroid disorders (both congenital and acquired), optic nerve hypoplasia, and other rare disorders.
Late in life Jaime became obese due to panhypopituitarism, a rare disease which decreases the secretion of most of his pituitary hormones; he was diagnosed with the condition circa 1992, after suffering a traumatic brain injury in a motorcycle accident of which he eventually recovered. In a 2013 interview, he stated he was 1.77 meters tall and weighed 120 kilos, what would put him in Obese Class II category according to the BMI Table.
In patients with these conditions, the pseudo–Pelger–Huët cells tend to appear late in the disease and often appear after considerable chemotherapy has been administered. The morphologic changes have also been described in myxedema associated with panhypopituitarism, vitamin B12 and folate deficiency, multiple myeloma, enteroviral infections, malaria, muscular dystrophy, leukemoid reaction secondary to metastases to the bone marrow, and drug sensitivity, sulfa and valproate toxicities are examples. In some of these conditions, especially the drug-induced cases, identifying the change as Pelger–Huët anomaly is important because it obviates the need for further unnecessary testing for cancer.
One-third of patients have their tumors discovered because they have an associated autoimmune disorder. As mentioned earlier, the most common of those conditions is myasthenia gravis (MG); 10–15% of patients with MG have a thymoma and, conversely, 30–45% of patients with thymomas have MG. Additional associated autoimmune conditions include pure red cell aplasia and Good syndrome (thymoma with combined immunodeficiency and hypogammaglobulinemia). Other reported disease associations are with acute pericarditis, agranulocytosis, alopecia areata, ulcerative colitis, Cushing's disease, hemolytic anemia, limbic encephalopathy, myocarditis, nephrotic syndrome, panhypopituitarism, pernicious anemia, polymyositis, rheumatoid arthritis, sarcoidosis, scleroderma, sensorimotor radiculopathy, "stiff person syndrome", systemic lupus erythematosus and thyroiditis.