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Related to hyalinosis: malalignment, transvesical
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The Dutch series of adult FSGS patients found glomerular sclerosis and hyalinosis to be the most severe in the perihilar subgroup, intermediate in FSGS NOS subgroup, and the least severe in tip variant.
Several recent studies have also demonstrated that chronic cigarette exposure can result in cardiomyopathy, characterized by the progressive and irreversible deterioration of cardiac function associated with interstitial fibrosis, cardiac myocyte vacuolization, arteriolar hyalinosis, and immune reaction in the heart (3,15,21).
Hyalinosis, where present, involved arteriolar intima and was separately described.
Juvenile hyaline fibromatosis and infantile systemic hyalinosis.
Infantile Systemic Hyalinosis (ISH) is a rare autosomal recessive condition characterized by progressive deposition of amorphous hyaline material in various tissues like skin, gastrointestinal tract, cardiac muscle, adrenals, skeletal muscles, lymph nodes, spleen, thyroid, and adrenal glands.
Genetic conditions often present at birth (all are rare conditions) & which are associated with hereditary fibromatosis include I-cell disease, mucopolysaccharidoses, fucosidosis, aspartyl glucosaminuria, Pfeiffer's syndrome, infantile systemic hyalinosis, & primary amyloidosis.
There are also three interesting case reports on Fraser syndrome, Ankyloblepharon-Ectodermal Defects-Cleft Lip/Palate (AEC) syndrome and infantile systemic hyalinosis.
The other common cause of cerebral microhemorrhages is chronic systemic hypertension, which leads to intimal hyperplasia and hyalinosis in deep, penetrating arterioles.
In chronic alcoholism rough organic changes take place in the brain: multiple sclerosis and hyalinosis of arteries at different levels of branching of veins and capillaries.
Kimmelstiel-Wilson nodules are the histological hallmark of diabetic nephropathy, other features being hyalinosis of the arterioles.
Shin HT, Paller A, Hoganson G, et al: Infantile systemic hyalinosis.
Lipoid proteinosis (LP), also known as hyalinosis cutis et mucosae, was first described by a Viennese dermatologist and otorhinolaryngologist, Urbach and Wiethe, in 1929 (1).