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Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome

Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome: Introduction

Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome: A very rare syndrome characterized mainly by short stature, congenital heart disease and an abnormal membrane of tissue across the larynx. More detailed information about the symptoms, causes, and treatments of Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome is available below.

Symptoms of Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome

Home Diagnostic Testing

Home medical testing related to Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome:

Wrongly Diagnosed with Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome?

Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome: Related Patient Stories

Causes of Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome

Read more about causes of Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome.

More information about causes of Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome:

Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome: Undiagnosed Conditions

Commonly undiagnosed diseases in related medical categories:

Misdiagnosis and Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome

Mild worm infections undiagnosed in children: Human worm infestations, esp. threadworm, can be overlooked in some cases, because it may cause only mild or even absent symptoms. Although the most common more »

Heart attacks can be undiagnosed: Although the most severe symptoms of heart attack are hard to miss, there are varying degrees of severity. It is altogether too common for people to die from undiagnosed more »

Heart attacks can be overdiagnosed: Although many people die from heart attacks, there are also many cases where people fear that they have a heart attack, but actually have something milder. Some of more »

Rare heart condition often undiagnosed: The rare heart condition called long QT syndrome can lead to episodes of palpitations and rapid heartbeat. In rare cases, this undiagnosed condition can be fatal. It should be considered for more »

Heart attack can be over-diagnosed: Although heart attack is often undiagnosed, leading to fatality, it can also be over-diagnosed. People become concerned that a condition is a heart more »

Mesenteric adenitis misdiagnosed as appendicitis in children: Because appendicitis is one of the more feared conditions for a child with abdominal pain, it can be over-diagnosed (it can, of course, more »

Blood pressure cuffs misdiagnose hypertension in children: One known misdiagnosis issue with hyperension, arises in relation to the simple equipment used to test blood pressure. The "cuff" around the arm to measure blood more »

Children with migraine often misdiagnosed: A migraine often fails to be correctly diagnosed in pediatric patients. These patients are not the more »

Hypertension misdiagnosis common in children: Hypertension is often misdiagnosed in adults (see misdiagnosis of hypertension), but its misdiagnosis is even more »

Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome: Research Doctors & Specialists

Research related physicians and medical specialists:

Other doctor, physician and specialist research services:

Hospitals & Clinics: Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome

Research quality ratings and patient safety measures for medical facilities in specialties related to Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome:

Choosing the Best Hospital: More general information, not necessarily in relation to Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome, on hospital performance and surgical care quality:

Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome: Rare Types

Rare types of diseases and disorders in related medical categories:

Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome: Animations

Statistics for Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome

Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome: Broader Related Topics

User Interactive Forums

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Definitions of Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome:

Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome is listed as a "rare disease" by the Office of Rare Diseases (ORD) of the National Institutes of Health (NIH). This means that Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome, or a subtype of Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome, affects less than 200,000 people in the US population.
Source - National Institutes of Health (NIH)

Ophanet, a consortium of European partners, currently defines a condition rare when it affects 1 person per 2,000. They list Gay-Feinmesser-Cohen syndrome as a "rare disease".
Source - Orphanet


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