1 panel

Panel Reviews Mode of inheritance Details
1 panel

Green ISCA-37443-Loss Region in Intellectual disability

Level 3: Neurodevelopmental disorders
Level 2: Neurology and neurodevelopmental disorders
Version 3.1677
Latest signed off version: v3.2 (13 Feb 2020)

Component of the following Super Panels:

  • Hypotonic infant
  • Paediatric disorders
  • White matter disorders - childhood onset
  • review MONOALLELIC, autosomal or pseudoautosomal, imprinted status unknown
    • Expert Review Green
    • ClinGen
    • . mild to moderate mental retardation, with only slightly dysmorphic facial features that were similar in most patients: long and narrow face, short philtrum, and high nasal bridge. Autism, gait ataxia, chest wall deformity, and long and tapering fingers were noted in at least 2 of the 6 patients. delayed psychomotor development with mild to moderate mental retardation and/or learning disabilities with speech delay. All had low birth weight, microcephaly, high nasal bridge, and short philtrum, and 3 had clinodactyly of the toes. primary pulmonary hypertension, patent ductus arteriosus (PDA), subvalvular aortic stenosis, and gastroesophageal reflux, and required neonatal intensive care for 57 days after birth due to complications of meconium aspiration. He had mild dysmorphic features, including posteriorly rotated ears, shallow orbits, frontal bossing, prominent nose, long thin lip, and broad face. He also had bilateral sandal gap toes, single palmar creases, and bilateral inguinal hernia. However, he was developmentally normal at age 6 months. delayed psychomotor development with delayed waking and poor motor skills, autism with speech delay, mental retardation, and psychiatric disturbances, including aggression, anxiety, hyperactivity, and bipolar disorder with psychosis in 1. Both had dysmorphic features, including high nasal bridge, asymmetric face, and crowded/dysplastic teeth
    • 1 had micrognathia and epicanthal folds. Both had tapered fingers. 609425
    • Chromosome 3q29 microdeletion syndrome