DiGeorge

Di·Geor·ge

(dĕ-jōr'jĕ),
Angelo M., mid-20th-century U.S. pediatrician. See: DiGeorge syndrome.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Jacob lives with the rare genetic disorder 22q11.2 deletion syndrome, also known as DiGeorge syndrome.
Olivia Wigley was born with a genetic condition called DiGeorge syndrome which can cause a range of lifelong defects, including serious heart problems.
Olivia Wigley was born with the genetic condition DiGeorge syndrome
Expectant families may be eligible for this cost free programme if a family member has been diagnosed with certain cancers, such as leukemia, or blood, immune, and metabolic disorders, such as sickle cell anemia, DiGeorge syndrome, and Krabbe disease, which may require a stem cell transplant.
Danielle suffered from rare genetic disorder DiGeorge Syndrome.
TRECs counts have also been used to evaluate thymic function in SCID and DiGeorge patients (5).
Finally, in an oral presentation, Lisanne Vervoort is presenting a study on DiGeorge syndrome, a syndrome typically affecting infants with symptoms including heart defects, developmental delay and frequent infections.
Southeast New Hampshire Habitat for Humanity has announced the appointment of Carrie DiGeorge to its 12-member board of directors.
Congenital athymia is a rare and deadly condition associated with complete DiGeorge Anomaly, CHARGE syndrome, and FOXN1 deficiency.
It is now recognized that a 22q11.2 deletion is the cause of several syndromes, including DiGeorge syndrome (de la Chapelle, Herva, Koivisto, & Aula, 1981; DiGeorge, 1965), cardiofacial syndrome (Cayler, 1969; Giannotti, Digilio, Marino, Mingarelli, & Dallapiccola, 1994), conotruncal anomaly face syndrome (Takao syndrome) (Burn et al., 1993; Kinouchi, Mori, Ando, & Takao, 1976; Matsuoka et al., 1994; Takao, Ando, Cho, Kinouchi, & Murakami, 1980), velocardiofacial syndrome (Shprintzen syndrome) (Driscoll et al., 1993; Shprintzen et al., 1978), and cases of autosomal dominant Opitz G/BBB syndrome (McDonald-McGinn et al., 1995; Opitz, Frias, Gutenberger, & Pellet, 1969; Opitz, Summitt, & Smith, 1969).
Angelo DiGeorge first described DiGeorge syndrome (DGS) in 1829 as a congenital absence of the thymus and parathyroid glands.