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Juvenile polyposis syndrome

Juvenile polyposis syndrome: Introduction

Juvenile polyposis syndrome: An inherited or sporadic condition characterized by the development of multiple noncancerous polyps in the digestive tract usually by the second decade of life. The polyps are generally noncancerous but there may be an increased risk of gastrointestinal cancer. The number and size of polyps and the risk of cancer is variable. More detailed information about the symptoms, causes, and treatments of Juvenile polyposis syndrome is available below.

Symptoms of Juvenile polyposis syndrome

Home Diagnostic Testing

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Wrongly Diagnosed with Juvenile polyposis syndrome?

Juvenile polyposis syndrome: Related Patient Stories

Juvenile polyposis syndrome: Deaths

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Juvenile polyposis syndrome: Complications

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Causes of Juvenile polyposis syndrome

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Disease Topics Related To Juvenile polyposis syndrome

Research the causes of these diseases that are similar to, or related to, Juvenile polyposis syndrome:

Juvenile polyposis syndrome: Undiagnosed Conditions

Commonly undiagnosed diseases in related medical categories:

Misdiagnosis and Juvenile polyposis 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 more »

Chronic digestive conditions often misdiagnosed: When diagnosing chronic symptoms of the digestive tract, there are a variety of conditions that may be misdiagnosed. The best known, more »

Intestinal bacteria disorder may be hidden cause: One of the lesser known causes of diarrhea is an imbalance of bacterial in the gut, sometimes called more »

Antibiotics often causes diarrhea: The use of antibiotics are very likely to cause some level of diarrhea in patients. The reason is that antibiotics kill off not only "bad" bacteria, but can more »

Food poisoning may actually be an infectious disease: Many people who come down with "stomach symptoms" like diarrhea assume that it's "something I ate" (i.e. 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 more »

Blood pressure cuffs misdiagnose hypertension in children: One known misdiagnosis issue with hyperension, arises in relation to the simple equipment used to more »

Spitz nevi misdiagnosed as dangerous melanoma skin cancer: One possible misdiagnosis to consider in lieu of melanoma is spitz nevi. See melanoma and spitz more »

Celiac disease often fails to be diagnosed cause of chronic digestive symptoms: One of the most common chronic digestive conditions is celiac disease, a malabsorption disorder with a variety of symptoms (see symptoms of more »

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

Chronic digestive diseases hard to diagnose: There is an inherent difficulty in diagnosing the various types of chronic digestive diseases. Some of the better known possibilities are peptic ulcer, colon cancer, more »

Juvenile polyposis syndrome: Research Doctors & Specialists

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Hospitals & Clinics: Juvenile polyposis syndrome

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Choosing the Best Hospital: More general information, not necessarily in relation to Juvenile polyposis syndrome, on hospital performance and surgical care quality:

Juvenile polyposis syndrome: Rare Types

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Evidence Based Medicine Research for Juvenile polyposis syndrome

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Juvenile polyposis syndrome: Animations

Research about Juvenile polyposis syndrome

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Statistics for Juvenile polyposis syndrome

Juvenile polyposis syndrome: Broader Related Topics

User Interactive Forums

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Definitions of Juvenile polyposis syndrome:

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


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