Ebstein anomaly


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Eb·stein a·nom·a·ly

(eb'stēn), [MIM*224700]
congenital downward displacement of the tricuspid valve into the right ventricle.
Synonym(s): Ebstein disease

Eb·stein a·nom·a·ly

, Ebstein disease (eb'stīn ă-nom'ă-lē, di-zēz)
Congenital downward displacement of the tricuspid valve into the right ventricle; causes fatigue, palpitations, and dyspnea.

Ebstein anomaly

(eb′stīn″, ep′)
[Wilhelm Ebstein, Ger. physician, 1836–1912]
A congenital heart condition resulting from downward displacement of the tricuspid valve from the anulus fibrosus. It causes fatigue, palpitations, and dyspnea.

Ebstein,

Wilhelm, German physician, 1836-1912.
Armanni-Ebstein change - see under Armanni
Armanni-Ebstein kidney - Synonym(s): Armanni-Ebstein change
Armanni-Ebstein nephropathy - see under Armanni
Ebstein anomaly - congenital downward displacement of the tricuspid valve into the right ventricle. Synonym(s): Ebstein disease; Ebstein malformation
Ebstein disease - Synonym(s): Ebstein anomaly
Ebstein malformation - Synonym(s): Ebstein anomaly
Ebstein sign - in pericardial effusion, obtuseness of the cardiohepatic angle on percussion.
Murchison-Pel-Ebstein syndrome - see under Murchison
Pel-Ebstein disease - Synonym(s): Pel-Ebstein fever
Pel-Ebstein fever - see under Pel
References in periodicals archive ?
Besides, there is one other case of NCC, which was reported to be accompanying another valvular abnormality, Ebstein anomaly (9).
An Eisenmenger Syndrome or Ebstein Anomaly may be as familiar to the SAMJ readership as the Heimlich Manoeuvre.
Subjects had a variety of congenital heart defects, including aortic valve replacement, tetralogy of Fallot, Ebstein anomaly, ventricular septal defect, atrioventricular septal defect, and pulmonary stenosis.
However, among those with transposition of the great arteries, univentricular heart, or Ebstein anomaly, the prevalence of atrial arrhythmia was 25%-30%.
Associated congenital heart disease such as Ebstein anomaly result in an increase in the size of the PFO with the growth of the child that increases the right-to left shunt, especially with exercise.