A glycolipid Iysosomal storage disease with a wide spectrum of clinical findings: angiokeratosis is a characteristic feature; lancinating limb pain is often the first symptom; joint pain may resemble that of juvenile rheumatoid arthritis; ocular, cardiac, and gastrointestinal symptoms may be present; cerebral vascular accidents can occur in young adults; neuropathy; renal disease manifests as inability to concentrate urine, urinary frequency, polyuna, and nocturia
Seen almost entirely in females; characterized by skin lesions present during the first few weeks of life that are erythematous, macular, papular, vesicular, or bullous; second stage, skin lesions are variably verrucous, lichenoid, or keratotic; third stage, lesions are notable for hyperpigmentation; abnormalities of the eyes, central nervous system, hair, teeth, and bone are commonly associated
_TABLE 32-2 -- DIAGNOSTIC CRITERIA FOR NEUROFIBROMATOSIS_
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Thank you for deciding to learn more about the disorder, Osteoarthritis. Inside these pages, you will learn what it is, who is most at risk for developing it, what causes it, and some treatment plans to help those that do have it feel better. While there is no definitive “cure” for Osteoarthritis, there are ways in which individuals can improve their quality of life and change the discomfort level to one that can be tolerated on a daily basis.