Seaver Cassidy syndrome
|Seaver Cassidy syndrome|
|Classification and external resources|
Seaver Cassidy syndrome is a very rare disorder characterized by a series of congenital symptoms, including certain facial, genital, and skeletal deformities as well as an unusual susceptibility to bleeding. Seaver Cassidy syndrome was first described in 1991 by Laurie Seaver and Suzanne Cassidy.
Symptoms of Seaver Cassidy syndrome include several facial disorders, including hypertelorism and telecanthus, epicanthal folds, downslanting palpebral fissures, ptosis, a broad nasal bridge, malar hypoplasia, a thin upper lip, a smooth philtrum, and low-set, prominent ears. Males with Seaver Cassidy syndrome may also experience an underdeveloped shawl scrotum and cryptorchidism. Skeletal anomalies, such genu valgum, hyperextended joints, or cubitus valgus, may also be present. 
- "Seaver Cassidy syndrome". Check Orphan. Retrieved 2011-09-06.
- Seaver LH, Cassidy SB (December 1991). "New syndrome: mother and son with hypertelorism, downslanting palpebral fissures, malar hypoplasia, and apparently low-set ears associated with joint and scrotal anomalies". American Journal of Medical Genetics 41 (4): 405–9. doi:10.1002/ajmg.1320410404. PMID 1776627.
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