embryopathy


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Related to embryopathy: teratogenic, rubella embryopathy

embryopathy

 [em″bre-op´ah-the]
a morbid condition of the embryo or a disorder resulting from abnormal embryonic development, with consequent congenital anomalies. See also fetopathy.
rubella embryopathy rubella syndrome.

em·bry·op·a·thy

(em'brē-op'ă-thē),
A morbid condition in the embryo or fetus.
Synonym(s): fetopathy
[embryo- + G. pathos, disease]

embryopathy

/em·bry·op·a·thy/ (em″bre-op´ah-the) a morbid condition of the embryo or a disorder resulting from abnormal embryonic development.
rubella embryopathy  congenital rubella syndrome.

embryopathy

(ĕm′brē-ŏp′ə-thē)
n. pl. embryopa·thies
A developmental disorder in an embryo.

embryopathy

[em′brē·op′əthē]
Etymology: Gk, en + bryein + pathos, disease
any anomaly occurring in the embryo or fetus as a result of interference with normal intrauterine development. A kind of embryopathy is rubella embryopathy.

embryopathy

A general term for any constellation of malformations attributed to a particular exogenous agent. See AIDS embryopathy, Alcohol embryopathy, Diabetic embryopathy, Retinoic acid embryopathy, Varicella embryopathy, Vitamin A embryopathy.

em·bry·op·a·thy

(em'brē-op'ă-thē)
A morbid condition in the embryo or fetus.
Synonym(s): fetopathy.
[embryo- + G. pathos, disease]

embryopathy

Any developmental or biochemical disorder of an EMBRYO.

embryopathy

a morbid condition of the embryo or a disorder resulting from abnormal embryonic development, with consequent congenital anomalies.
References in periodicals archive ?
The neonate requires examination by a paediatrician and/or geneticist for warfarin embryopathy.
In addition, individual dysmorphic features are not unique to FAS and may be similar to those seen in other diseases, such as Williams syndrome, Dubowitz syndrome, and toluene embryopathy.
The 34 cases of thalidomide embryopathy born between 1965 and 1996 in South America show a continuing need for improvement.
The guideline recommends avoiding vitamin K antagonists because they can cross the placenta and have been associated with fetal bleeding and embryopathy at 6-12 weeks' gestation.
However warfarin embryopathy may be produced during organogenesis and fetal intracranial bleeding can occur throughout pregnancy.
Environmental causes during embryopathy usually result from TORCH organisms (toxoplasmosis, rubella, cytomegalovirus, and herpes) or from postnatal infections such as bacterial meningitis.
Warfarin crosses the placenta and may cause embryopathy, central nervous system (CNS) abnormalities, and fetal bleeding (Package insert, 1994; Pediatric Pharmacotherapy, 1995).
Human T-cell lymphotropic virus type II HTLV-3 embryopathy.
In addition, many children who develop AIDS-related neurological disease suffer from a deformity of facial features, called AIDS embryopathy, that "is suggestive of a pathologic event occurring very early on in pregnancy that affects cells that go into making up, amongst other things, the nervous system," Lyman says.
24,25) These types of embryopathy have been previously reported to result following early intrauterine damage to the central nervous system and congenital infections with TORCH (Toxoplasma, Other infections, Rubella, Cytomegalovirus, Herpes simplex virus) agents.
If the gestational age of the fetus is <24 weeks and the risk of embryopathy is also low, the live fetus may be persevered by maintaining appropriate CPB oxygen saturation and normal maternal blood glucose levels, which are important for avoiding fetal bradycardia and arrhythmia and abortion.
This has resulted in peculiar affection of baby not otherwise seen in adults like congenital syphilis, HIV embryopathy, juvenile onset recurrent papillomatosis, chronic hepatitis, hepatocellular carcinoma at younger age and full blown AIDS at early stage.