Short stature wormian bones dextrocardia


Main name of condition: Stratton-Parker syndrome Other names or spellings for Stratton-Parker syndrome: Short stature [wormian bones - dextrocardia] . Stratton-Parker syndrome: A very rare syndrome characterized by short stature, heart positioned on the wrong side of the chest (dextrocardia) and a bone development anomaly.


The list of signs and symptoms mentioned in various sources for Stratton-Parker syndrome includes the 25 symptoms listed below: * Abnormal dermatoglyphics * Short stature * Dextrocardia * Short fingers * Broad alveolar ridge * Missing teeth * Abnormal kidney development * High arched palate * Spasticity * Abnormally located uretral opening * Imperforate anus * Delayed teeth eruption * Long eyelashes * Low set ears * Mental retardation * Flat upper lip groove * Patent ductus arteriosus * Small jaw * Wormian bones * Undescended testes * Short foot * Short toes * Short nose * Claw hand * Downward slanting space between eyelids Note that Stratton-Parker syndrome symptoms usually refers to various symptoms known to a patient, but the phrase Stratton-Parker syndrome signs may refer to those signs only noticable by a doctor.


Other Possible Causes of these Symptoms * Abnormal kidney development * Claw hand * Delayed teeth eruption * Downward slanting space between eyelids * High arched palate * Long eyelashes * Low set ears * Mental retardation * Missing teeth * Patent ductus arteriosus * Short fingers * Short foot * Short nose * Short stature * Short toes * Small jaw * Spasticity


The signs and symptom information on this page attempts to provide a list of some possible signs and symptoms of Stratton-Parker syndrome. This medical information about signs and symptoms for Stratton-Parker syndrome has been gathered from various sources, may not be fully accurate, and may not be the full list of Stratton-Parker syndrome signs or Stratton-Parker syndrome symptoms. Furthermore, signs and symptoms of Stratton-Parker syndrome may vary on an individual basis for each patient. Only your doctor can provide adequate diagnosis of any signs or symptoms and whether they are indeed Stratton-Parker syndrome symptoms.