prune belly syndrome

(redirected from triad syndrome)

prune bel·ly syn·drome

a syndrome of deficient abdominal muscle, undescended testes, large hypotonic bladder and dilated, tortuous ureters.

prune belly syndrome

Eagle-Barrett syndrome Pediatrics A condition characterized by congenital lack of abdominal muscles, which imparts a rugose, prune-like appearance to the flaccid abdominal wall; 97% occur in ♂ and are accompanied by GU anomalies–eg, bilateral cryptorchidism, hypoplastic and dysplastic kidneys; affected ♀ have uterine defects; although considered an X-linked disease, no chromosome defect has been identified, and PBS may represent a 'sequence' initiated by in utero urethral obstruction, causing urinary tract anomalies–megaureters, megabladder, patent urachus or urachal cyst; other findings include Potter's facies, talipes, hip dislocation, musculoskeletal and cardiac defects Treatment Corsets, excision of redundant tissue Prognosis Oligohydramnios may arise in utero, causing fetal pulmonary hypoplasia, 20% are stillborn, 50% die in infancy. See Oligohydramnios.

Eagle,

J.F., Jr., 20th century U.S. physician.
Eagle-Barrett syndrome - Synonym(s): prune belly syndrome

Barrett,

Norman Rupert, English surgeon, 1903-1979.
adenocarcinoma in Barrett esophagus - an adenocarcinoma arising in the lower third of the esophagus that has become columnar cell lined (Barrett mucosa) due to gastroesophageal reflux.
Barrett epithelium - columnar esophageal epithelium seen in Barrett syndrome.
Barrett esophagus - chronic peptic ulceration of the lower esophagus acquired as a result of long-standing chronic esophagitis. Synonym(s): Barrett syndrome; Barrett ulcer
Barrett syndrome - Synonym(s): Barrett esophagus
Barrett ulcer - Synonym(s): Barrett esophagus
Eagle-Barrett syndrome - Synonym(s): prune belly syndrome

Obrinsky,

William, U.S. physician, 1913–.
Obrinsky syndrome - aplasia or hypoplasia of the abdominal wall. Synonym(s): prune belly syndrome
References in periodicals archive ?
1) It is also known as Eagle Barret Syndrome or Obrinsky syndrome or mesenchymal dysplasia or triad syndrome.
The circumstances of discovery are variable and can be related to the consequences of the triad syndrome (weight gain, abdominal pain, respiratory distress).
This case series presents various scenarios of the female athlete triad syndrome presenting with musculoskeletal pain to chiropractors.
Another pharmacological intervention for athletes suffering from the female athlete triad syndrome and functional hypothalamic amenorrhea (FHA) causing low bone mineral density is the use of bisphosphonates.
She suffers from Currarino Triad Syndrome, an inherited congenital disease of the pelvis.
While the consequences epitomize those of Female Athletic Triad syndrome, the prevalence of this disorder among female athletes is so low that it likely represents a small percentage of those at risk.
A significant proportion of female high school athletes meet the criteria for one of three health disorders that comprise the female athlete triad syndrome, according to a cross-sectional study.
A significant proportion of female high school athletes meet the criteria for one of three health disorders that constitute the female athlete triad syndrome, according to a cross-sectional study.
Additionally, osteopenia, which is abnormally low bone density and believed to be an osteoporosis precursor (Nelson 2000), has also been included when identifying the female triad syndrome.
In addition to a caloric deficit due to disordered eating, physical training intensity plays an important role in the triad syndrome.
The eight year old was diagnosed with Triad Syndrome - or Prune Belly - a rare kidney disease that affects just one in every 40,000 babies.