Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome with a novel pathogenic variant in KMT2A: a case report/Sindrome de Wiedemann-Steiner por una nueva variante patogenica en KMT2A: reporte de un caso.
The genetic basis of congenital hypertrichosis is still unknown. Nonandrogenic excessive growth of terminal hair is associated with several rare genetic conditions (1,2). One of them is the Wiedemann-Steiner Syndrome (WDSTS) (MIM # 605130), a rare autosomal dominant disorder described for the first time by Wiedemann et al (3), and defined as a syndrome in 2000 by Steiner et al4. This syndrome is characterized by deficiency of pre and postnatal growth, hypertrichosis cubiti or generalized hypertrichosis, psychomotor delay, intellectual disability with behavioral alterations and distinctive facial features with narrow nose, sinofris, ocular hypertelorism, long philtrum, short palpebral fissures, low set ears and an ogival palate. Other associated physical findings include dilation of the renal calyces, convergent strabismus and limb shortening (3,4). To date, 26 patients with WDSTS have been reported in the global literature (1,5,6), and only one of them is from Latin America 7. Clinical overlap between WDSTS and other genetic syndromes with hypertrichosis such as Kabuki Syndrome (KS, MIM # 147920, 300867), Coffin-Siris Syndrome (CS, MIM # 135900), Pierpont Syndrome (PS, MIM # 602342) and Cornelia de Lange Syndrome (CdLS, MIM # 122470)2 may complicate the diagnosis.
In 2012, Jones et al.1, performed whole exome sequencing in six patients with hypertrichosis and clinical features of WDSTS and identified novel and de novo dominant mutations in the KMT2A gene (lysine methyltransferase 2A, known previously as MLL) in five of them. They concluded that haploinsufficiency and heterozygous mutations in this gene were the genetic causes of WDSTS. No differences were found for gender. The 49 pathogenic variants reported to date in LOVD 3.0 for the KMT2A gene (https://databases.lovd.nl/ shared/variants/KMT2A) correspond mostly to mutations that lead to prematurely truncated proteins1,5,6. These pathogenic variants in KMT2A are associated with defects in chromatin remodeling and, consequently, in the regulation of gene expression (8,9).
At this stage, the complete phenotype of WDSTS is not understood fully. We report the case of a girl from Colombia with clinical features of WDSTS in whom we identified a not previously reported pathogenic variant of KMT2A. To establish a genotypephenotype correlation as the major aim of this report, her clinical features are compared with previously reported WDSTS patients.
We describe the case of a 21-month-old female patient from southwest Colombia, who was the second child of a 34-year-old mother and a nonconsanguineous 36-year-old father, both without a significant family history. The mother's pregnancy was uncomplicated, and prenatal ultrasounds were normal. A cesarean delivery was performed at 38 weeks because of the breech position of the baby. The birth weight was 3,324 g (48th centile). The baby showed spontaneous neonatal adaptation with APGAR 9 and 10 at 1 and 5 minutes, respectively. She was released jointly with her mother on the second day after birth.
At three months of age, she was assessed by a neuropediatrics service for generalized hypotonia associated with psychomotor development delay. At six months of age, a low weight and height were documented as well as generalized hypertrichosis. The occurrence of this neurological symptoms together with persistent hypertrichosis at 12 months led to an assessment by a pediatric endocrinologist, who ruled out an androgenic hormone disorder (normal testosterone levels, [alpha]-OH-progesterone and somatomedin). At that age, she was also assessed by a pediatric gastroenterologist who diagnosed moderate gastroesophageal reflux that required pharmacological management. Later, at 20 months of age, she presented with two episodes of urinary infection, one of them complicated by pyelonephritis.
Regarding her development, she achieved cephalic support at 12 months, and assisted sitting at 18 months. At the age of 21 months, she did not exhibit age-appropriate language development.
The paraclinical tests performed on the patient included Normal brain MRI performed at 10 months of age. A renal ultrasound, dimercapto succinic acid renal scan and voiding cystourethrography were performed at 20 months of age and were reported to be normal. Other studies performed at this time were karyotype, blood and urine metabolic screening, creatinine phosphokinase, complete blood count, fasting glucose test, transthoracic echocardiogram, auditory and visual evoked potentials; all of them were reported as normal. X-rays of the extremities performed at 21 months of age showed bilateral congenital hip dislocation.
At 21 months of age, she was referred for genetic assessment because of delayed psychomotor development, generalized hypotonia, low height, and hypertrichosis. Her weight was 8.7 kg (-2,2 SD) and her height was 72 cm (-3,83 SD). Physical examination revealed round facies, thick eyebrows, synophrys, long eyelashes, downslanted palpebral fissures, hypertelorism, long philtrum, Dennis Morgan folds, and excessive thick facial hair mainly in the frontal region (Fig. 1). Generalized hypertrichosis was present and more pronounced on the back and around the mammillae (Fig. 2). Other findings included mild generalized hypotonia, broad feet, and irritability without hyperactivity.
Further investigation was performed using whole exome sequencing (WES) in the trio approach with a massive sequencing platform (CeGaT-GmbH, Tubingen, Germany). WES was performed on the sequencing coding and flanking intronic regions using the HiSeq2500/4000 system (Illumina[R], San Diego, CA, US). The CASAVA 1.8 analysis package (Illumina[R], San Diego, CA, US) was used to demultiplex the sequencing reads. The trimmed reads were mapped to the human reference genome (GRCh38) using the Burrows-Wheeler aligner software. A novel frameshift pathogenic variant in the heterozygous state of the KMT2A gene (v1. NM_001197104.1) was identified: c. 4177dupA (p. Ile1393Asnfs*14). This variant was not identified in either of the patient's parents and has not been reported previously in population databases. This variant generates a change in the reading frame that results in the premature truncation of the protein or degradation of the messenger RNA. This finding was confirmed by Sanger sequencing and was compatible with the diagnosis of WDSTS. No other gene variants were identified in this case.
According to the American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics (ACMG) Guidelines for the Interpretation of Sequence Variants (10), this variant is classified as pathogenic (PVS1, PS2, PM2, and PP3 criteria). The variant functional prediction software tools SIFT (https://sift.bii.a-star.edu.sg/), Functional Analysis through Hidden Markov Models FATHMM (http:// fathmm.biocompute.org.uk/) and Polymorphism Phenotyping v2 (Polyphen-2 http://genetics.bwh.harvard.edu/pph2/) classified it as a deleterious/damaging variant (disease causing) because of its high evolutionary conservation.
The de novo inheritance of the mutation was explained to her parents, as was the recurrence risk that varies from 3% to 5% in future pregnancies (11). The patient's follow-up plan includes annual renal and cardiac tests to assess other syndrome-associated features that may not yet be present in the patient due to the young age of the diagnosis. Neurological follow-up includes a therapy intervention for the hypotonia and the possible intellectual commitment.
The patient's parents provided written informed consent for the publication of her case report and accompanying images.
Exome sequencing has revolutionized the genetic study of monogenic diseases over the last decade. This diagnostic tool allows the time- and cost-effective sequencing of the whole exome (approx. 3% of the genome) to identify genetic causes of dysmorphological syndromes with high clinical and genetic heterogeneity. Exome sequencing has improved diagnostic performance in medical genetic practice by more than 25%, leading to a better understanding of molecular mechanisms involved in pathologies with Mendelian inheritance (12). This method has enabled the identification of new genes responsible for unclear cases that had remained without diagnosis previously, and of new syndromes involved in human disease (12).
WDSTS is one of the new syndromes identified by exome sequencing since 2012 (1). Its clinical features overlap with other syndromes that present with hypertrichosis13. Pathogenic variants in the KMT2A gene have been identified as a cause of this syndrome in studies with large sample sizes that validate the clinical utility of next-generation sequencing tools (14,15). The recurrent appearance of recently characterized genes in these studies is probably due to the previous unavailability of clinical tests for gene analysis either individually or as part of a multigenic panel that included the new loci associated with WDSTS (14).
It is challenging to diagnose WDSTS because the phenotype shows extensive variation and is not defined clearly. In the young female patient reported here, the facial features appear to be similar to patients reported in other studies. Synophrys, long eyelashes, ocular hypertelorism and long philtrum (1,5) are characteristic for all of them. While they may appear as early as one year of age, they become accentuated with age (16). Other features include generalized hypertrichosis that has been reported in more than 80% of WDSTS patients, and was prominent at the back in our Case (1,5,6). Hypertrichosis cubiti is frequently associated with this syndrome and is considered the most prominent feature, but was not present in our patient. Prenatal growth retardation reported by other authors (1,3,5,6) and microcephaly, seen in 50% of patients with WDSTS, were not present either (5). Table 1 summarizes the phenotypic characteristics of our patient as compared to what is described in the literature for other patients with WDSTS.
Neurological manifestations reported in WDSTS include intellectual disability and psychomotor development delay that are present in 100% of patients, and hypotonia, which can be found in 66.7%. Both of these features were present in our patient. She also exhibited a speech and language developmental delay. Because of her age, an IQ test was not performed. Irritability is a prominent feature in the behavior of WDSTS patients and has been reported in about 20% in combination with hyperactivity, heteroagression, and autistic features (17). Our patient also presented congenital bilateral hip dislocation that has been reported in 34% of patients with WDSTS (11). Other features that were reported previously but were ruled out in our patient are feeding problems (58%), urinary system anomalies (34%) and cardiac abnormalities (31.3%) associated with high morbidity (1,5,17,18).
The KMT2A gene encodes a histone methyltransferase related to the regulation of gene expression. This protein plays an essential role in the DNA packaging for early development and hematopoiesis, mediating chromatin modifications associated with epigenetic transcriptional activation. The KMT2A gene shows broad expression in almost all human tissues (14,15) and contains 36 exons that encode different isoforms (Ref Seq 2010). The mutations reported in WDSTS so far have all been de novo, meaning a new variant is reported with each clinical report. The majority of mutations are nonsense, frameshift, splice site deletion, or exon deletion, leading to a truncated transcript (messenger RNA) or protein. The mutation reported here c.4177dupA (p.Ile1393Asnfs*14) is not annotated in the 1,000 Genomes Project, ExAC, or EVSor in-house database, and, so far, has not been reported in the literature. Frameshift type mutations, such as this one, constitute very strong pathogenic criteria according to the ACMG classification of sequencing variants, because they modify the length of the protein by inserting premature stop codons with the shift of the reading frame; therefore, it is usually related to severe phenotypes in monogenic diseases (10).
The pathogenic variants in the KMT2A gene that cause WDSTS are distributed throughout the gene, but located before the FYRC domain. This domain is important for the recognition of a protein after cleavage. More than 50% of reported mutations have been in exons 3 and 27, the two longest exons of this gene; however, mutational hot-spot sites have not been identified (5). Our patient showed a pathogenic variant in exon 9, between two conserved domains of this protein, the cysteine-rich CXXC, homologous to the DNA metil transferase domain, and the Plant Homeodomain finger (PHD) motif (Fig. 3). Both these domains allow specific binding to non-methylated CpG DNA motifs, essential for gene recognition, transactivation and transformation associated with MLL proteins (19). There is only one patient with a similar mutation, who was reported by Mendelsohn et al20. Their patient had an intragenic deletion of exons 2-10 (Table 2). This patient had recurrent urinary tract infections and renal alterations. Our patient also had two episodes of urinary tract infections, one of them complicated by pyelonephritis at the age of 20 months. A nephrology assessment ruled out renal alteration; however, it is a current recommendation to perform regular renal ultrasound in the follow-up of patients with WDSTS (6). The heterozygous state of the variant with autosomal dominant inheritance acts like a null allele that leads to a prematurely truncated protein interfering with the normal protein. This is similar to what is reported in the literature when a null or missing allele have a negative dominant effect over the normal allele6.
In summary, we reported the first case of a patient from Colombia with a frameshift pathogenic variant not reported previously in the KMT2Agene. The phenotype was similar to what is reported in the worldwide literature. This 1-year-old patient had a clinical history of urinary infection episodes without renal impairment or pathological findings in imaging, which seems to be related to the methyltransferase activity of the protein located in the domains and motifs affected by the mutation as described here.
This report is an approach to a possible genotype-phenotype correlation for WDSTS, in which, in case of hypertrichosis, neurological and renal involvement must always be ruled out. The most prominent features of WDSTS that can serve as diagnostic criteria are generalized hypertrichosis, postnatal growth retardation, psychomotor development delay and distinct facial phenotype (thick hair and eyebrows, hypertelorism, downslanted palpebral fissures, and long eyelashes). In more than 70% of the patients reported in the literature, these features are present.
(1.) Jones W, Dafou D, McEntagart M, Woollard W, Elmslie F, Holder-Espinasse M, et al. De Novo mutations in MLL cause Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome. Am J Hum Genet. 2012; 91(2): 358-64. doi: 10.1016/j.ajhg.2012.06.008.
(2.) Pavone R Pratico A, Falsaperla R, Ruggieri M, Zollino M, Corsello G, et al. Congenital generalized hypertrichosis: the skin as a clue to complex malformation syndromes. Italian J Pediatrics. 2015; 41(1): 55. doi: 10.1186/s13052-015-0161-3.
(3.) Wiedemann HR, Kunze J, Grosse FR, Dibbern H. A syndrome of abnormal facies, short stature, and psychomotor retardation. In: Atlas of clinical syndromes: a visual aid to diagnosis for clinicians and practicing physicians. (2nd ed.) London: Wolfe Publishing Ltd.; 1992. pp: 198-9.
(4.) Steiner C, Marques A. Growth deficiency, mental retardation and unusual facies. Clinical Dysmorphol. 2000; 9(2): 155-156. doi: 10.1097/00019605-200009020-00021.
(5.) Sun Y, Hu G, Liu H, Zhang X, Huang Z, Yan H, et al. Further delineation of the phenotype of truncating KMT2Amutations: The extended Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome. Am J Medical Genetics Part A. 2016; 173(2): 510-4. doi: 10.1002/ajmg.a.38025.
(6.) Aggarwal A. Rodriguez-Buritica DF, Northrup H. Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome: novel pathogenic variant and review of literature. Eur J Med Gen. 2017; 60(6): 285-8. doi: 10.1016/j. ejmg.2017.03.006.
(7.) Strom SP, Lozano R, Lee H, Dorrani N, Mann J, O'Lague PF, et al. De Novo variants in the KMT2A (MLL) gene causing atypical Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome in two unrelated individuals identified by clinical exome sequencing. BMC Medical Genetics. 2014; 15(1): 49. doi: 10.1186/1471-2350-15-49.
(8.) Milne TA, Briggs SD, Brock HW, Martin ME, Gibbs D, Allis CD, et al. MLL targets SET domain methyltransferase activity to Hox gene promoters. Molecular Cell. 2002; 10: 1107-17. doi: 10.1016/S1097-2765(02)00741-4
(9.) Nakamura T, Mori T, Tada S, Krajewski W, Rozovskaia T, Wassell R, et al. 2002. ALL-1 is a histone methyltransferase that assembles a supercomplex of proteins involved in transcriptional regulation. Molecular Cell. 2002; 10: 1119-28. doi: 10.1016/S10972765(02)00740-2
(10.) Richards S, Aziz N, Bale S, Bick D, Das S, Gastier-Foster J, et al. Standards and guidelines for the interpretation of sequence variants: a joint consensus recommendation of the American college of medical genetics and genomics and the association for molecular pathology. Genetics in Medicine. 2015; 17(5): 405-24. doi: 10.1038/gim.2015.30.
(11.) Schaaf CP, Zschocke J. Basiswissen Humangenetik, 2. Aufl. Berlin/Heidelberg: Springer Verlag; 2013.
(12.) Biesecker LG, Green RC. Diagnostic clinical genome and exome sequencing. New Engl J Med. 2014; 371(12): 1170. doi: 10.1056/NEJMc1408914.
(13.) Bramswig NC, Ludecke HJ, Alanay Y, Albrecht B, Barthelmie A, Boduroglu K, et al. Exome sequencing unravels unexpected differential diagnoses in individuals with the tentative diagnosis of Coffin-Siris and Nicolaides-Baraitser syndromes. Human Genetics. 2015; 134(6): 553-68. doi: 10.1007/s00439-015-1535-8.
(14.) Farwell KD, Shahmirzadi L, El-Khechen D, et al. Enhanced utility of familycentered diagnostic exome sequencing with inheritance model-based analysis: results from 500 unselected families with undiagnosed genetic conditions. Genetics Med. 2015; 17: 578-86. doi: 10.1038/gim.2014.154.15
(15.) Yang Y, Muzny DM, Xia F, Niu Z, Person R, Ding Y, et al. Molecular findings among patients referred for clinical whole exome sequencing. JAMA. 2014; 312: 1870-9. doi: 10.1001/ jama.2014.14601.
(16.) Koenig R, Meinecke P, Kuechler A, Schafer D, Muller D. Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome: three further cases. Am J Medical Genetics A. 2010; 152A(9): 2372-5. doi: 10.1002/ajmg.a.33587.
(17.) Vissers LE, Gilissen C, Veltman JA. Genetic studies in intellectual disability and related disorders. Nature Reviews Genetics. 2016; 17(1): 9-18. doi: 10.1038/nrg3999.
(18.) Dunkerton S, Field M, Cho V, Bertram E, Whittle B, Groves A, et al. A de novo Pathogenic variant in KMT2A (MLL) in monozygotic twins with Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome. Am J Medical Genetics A. 2015; 167A(9): 2182-7. doi: 10.1002/ ajmg.a.37130.
(19.) Ayton P, Chen E, Cleary M. Binding to nonmethylated CpG DNA is essential for target recognition, transactivation, and myeloid transformation by an MLL oncoprotein. Mol Cellular Biol. 2004; 24(23): 10470-8. doi: 10.1128/MCB.24.23.1047010478.2004.
(20.) Mendelsohn BA, Pronold M, Long R, Smaoui N, Slavotinek AM. Advanced bone age in a girl with Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome and an exonic deletion in KMT2A (MLL). Am J Medical Genetics A. 2014; 164A(8): 2079-83. doi: 10.1002/ajmg.a.36590.
(21.) Zemojtel T, Kohler S, Mackenroth L, Jager M, Hecht J, Krawitz P, et al. Effective diagnosis of genetic disease by computational phenotype analysis of the disease-associated genome. Sci Transl Med. 2014; 6: 252ra123. Doi: 10.1126/scitranslmed.3009262.
(22.) Calvel P, Kusz-Zamelczyk K, Makrythanasis P, Janecki D, Borel C, Conne B, et al. A Case of Wiedemann-Steiner Syndrome Associated with a 46,XY Disorder of Sexual Development and Gonadal Dysgenesis. Sexual Development. 2015; 9(5): 289-295. Doi: 10.1159/000441512
(23.) Steel D, Salpietro V, Phadke R, Pitt M, Gentile G, Massoud A,et al. Whole exome sequencing reveals a MLL de novo mutation associated with mild developmental delay and without 'hairy elbows': expanding the phenotype of Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome. J Gen. 2015; 94(4): 755-8.
(24.) Miyake N, Tsurusaki Y, Koshimizu E, Okamoto N, Kosho T, Brown NJ, et al. Delineation of clinical features in Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome caused by KMT2A mutations. Clin Gen. 2016; 89(1): 115-9. DOI: 10.1111/cge.12586
(25.) Yuan B, Pehlivan D, Karaca E, Patel N, Charng WL, Gambin T, et al. Global transcriptional disturbances underlie Cornelia de Lange syndrome and related phenotypes. J Clin Invest. 2015; 125(2): 636-51. DOI: 10.1111/cge.12586
(26.) Stellacci E, Onesimo R, Bruselles A, Pizzi S, Battaglia D, Leoni C, et al. 2016. Congenital immunodeficiency in an individual with Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome due to a novel missense mutation in KMT2A. Am J Med Gen A. 2014; 170(9): 2389-93. doi: 10.1002/ajmg.a.
(27.) Argawall A, Rodriguez-Buritica DF, Northrup H. WiedemannSteiner syndrome: Novel pathogenic variant and review of literature. Eur J Med Genet. 2017; 60(6): 285-8. doi: 10.1016/j.ejmg.2017.03.006.
Diana Ramirez-Montano  and Harry Pachajoa [1,2]
 Universidad Icesi, Facultad de Ciencias de la Salud. Centro de Investigaciones en Anomalias Congenitas y Enfermedades Raras (CIACER). Cali, Colombia.
 Fundacion Clinica Valle del Lili. Cali, Colombia.
Ramirez-Montano D and Pachajoa H, Wiedemann-Steiner syndrome with a novel pathogenic variant in KMT2A: a case report. Colomb Med (Cali). 2019; 50(1): 40-45 DOI: 10.25100/cm.v50i1.3555
Received: 30 August 2017
Revised: 01 February 2018
Accepted: 15 January 2019
Diana Ramirez-Montano, MD, MSc.. Universidad Icesi. Calle 18 No. 122-135, bloque L. Cali, Colombia. Tel: (57) (2) 5552334 Ext: 4035. Email:firstname.lastname@example.org
Caption: Figure 1. Facial appearance of one-year-old girl with Wiedemann-Steiner Syndrome. frontal hypertrichosis, low anterior hairline, thick eyebrows, synophrys, long eyelashes, hypertelorism, left palpebral ptosis, epicanthic folds, downslanted palpebral fissures, low set ears, and wide and depressed nasal bridge.
Caption: Figure 2. Physical appearance of one-year-old girl with Wiedemann-Steiner Syndrome: generalized hypertrichosis predominantly around the midline and low back region.
Caption: Figure 3 A. Location of reported KMT2A mutation: Electrophogram of egi 9 of the KMT2A gene showed duplication of adenine (blue arrow) at position 4177 c.4177dupA. This has a frameshift effect, generating a premature stop at egio 13 positions later (red box). B. Position at the protein level: The mutation leads to premature termination of the translation before the c-terminal egion (black arrow) that contains the BD domain, transactivation domain and SET domain, as PHD motifs that are essential for gene recognition, transactivation and transformation associated with protein function. FRYN, FYRC, and Win motifs are not expressed either.
Table 1. Summary of phenotypic features in 1-year old female patient compared to features present in more than 60% of patients with WDSTS. Clinical features present in patient % of patients with WDSTS in this case report that exhibit the feature Postnatal growth retardation 100 Psychomotor development delay 100 Intellectual disability (variable) 100 Depressed nasal bridge 100 Bulbous nose 100 Long eyelashes 94.7 Wide nasal bridge 89.5 Downslanted palpebral fissures 88.9 Thick hair 85.7 Prominent digital pads 83.3 Dorsal hypertrichosis 83.3 Low anterior hairline 75.0 Broad nasal tip 73.7 Thick eyebrows 71.4 Hypertelorism 66.7 Hypotonia 66.7 Palpebral ptosis 63.6 Clinical features not present in patient % of patients with WDSTS in this case report that exhibit the feature High palate 88.3 Prenatal growth retardation 66.7 Short columela 66.7 Macroglossia 66.7 Single transverse palmar crease 66.7 Small hands and feets 63.6 Clinodactyly 60.0 Table 2. Summary of mutations in the KMT2A gene in patients with WDSTS in the literature. Patients Amino acid change Affected gene region WDST1 p.V2936 * Exon 27 WDST2 p.L2756 * Exon 27 WDST3 p.S2305Lfs * 2 Exon 27 WDST5 p.R2382 * Exon 27 WDST6 p.K1534 * Exon 13 Patient 1 p.C1448R Exon 11 Patient 2 c.4086+1G>A Intron 8 chr11:118,339,487-118,355,089del Exon 2 to 10 P1 p.G2422 * Exon 27 P8 p.E3448fs * 7 Exon 27 p.R2127 * Exon 26 Twin 1 p.R1083 * Exon 4 Twin 2 p.R1083 * Exon 4 p.R1636 * Exon 15 Patient 1 p.R2480 * Exon 27 Patient 2 p.Q2261 * Exon 27 Patient 3 p.C1189Y Exon 5 Patient 4 p.Pro280Thr Exon 3 Patient 5 p.V347Lfs * 53 Exon 3 Patient 6 p.L717Cfs * 39 Exon 3 CdLS 3 p.R745 * Exon 3 p.C1161G Exon 5 A.II-5 p.Q2803 * Exon 27 B.II-1 p.Q819 * Exon 3 p. Pro51Argfs * 84 Exon 1 p. Ile1393Asnfs * 14 Exon 9 Ethnicity Author WDST1 Not reported Jones et al. (1) WDST2 WDST3 WDST5 WDST6 Patient 1 Mexican Strom et al. (7) Patient 2 Caucasian Hispanic Mendelson et al. (20) P1 Not reported Zemojtel et al. (21) P8 Not reported Calvel et al. (22) Twin 1 Caucasian Dunkerton et al. (18) Twin 2 Arabian Steel et al. (23) Patient 1 Japanese Miyake et al. (24) Patient 2 Japanese Patient 3 Australian Patient 4 Japanese Patient 5 Japanese Patient 6 Japanese CdLS 3 Turkish Yuan et al. (25) Italian Stellacci et al. (26) A.II-5 Chinese Sun et al. (5) B.II-1 Chinese Not reported Argawall et al. (27) Colombian This report
|Printer friendly Cite/link Email Feedback|
|Title Annotation:||Case report|
|Author:||Ramirez-Montano, Diana; Pachajoa, Harry|
|Article Type:||Estudio de caso|
|Date:||Jan 1, 2019|
|Previous Article:||Performance of an occupational therapist in a neonatal intensive care unit/Desempeno profesional del terapeuta ocupacional en la Unidad de Cuidado...|
|Next Article:||Clinical differences between children with asthma and rhinitis in rural and urban areas/Diferencias clinicas entre ninos con asma y rinitis de areas...|