Wolfram syndrome: Important implications for pediatricians and pediatric endocrinologists
Publication Type:Journal Article
Source:Pediatric Diabetes, Volume 11, Number 1, p.28-37 (2010)
Keywords:adolescent, adult, anemia, behavior disorder, bladder dysfunction, child, cholinergic receptor blocking agent, clinical feature, congenital heart disease, congenital rubella syndrome, diabetes insipidus, diabetes mellitus, Diagnosis, Differential, differential diagnosis, endoplasmic reticulum, endoplasmic reticulum intermembrane small protein, female, gene mutation, growth hormone deficiency, hearing impairment, Helicobacter infection, heterozygote, HLA antigen, human, Humans, hypogonadism, infant, insulin, insulin dependent diabetes mellitus, intermittent catheterization, joint limitation, Leber hereditary optic neuropathy, male, membrane protein, Membrane Proteins, mental disease, mitochondrial DNA, neurological complication, newborn, optic nerve atrophy, pediatrician, peptic ulcer, perception deafness, Preschool, prevalence, priority journal, protein localization, review, short stature, Type 1, unclassified drug, urinary tract disease, vasopressin, WFS1 protein, WFS2 protein, Wolfram syndrome, wolframin, Young Adult, ZCD2 protein
Kumar S. Wolfram syndrome: important implications for pediatricians and pediatric endocrinologists. © 2009 John Wiley & Sons A/S.
cited By (since 1996)16
Cite this Research Publication
S. Kumar, “Wolfram syndrome: Important implications for pediatricians and pediatric endocrinologists”, Pediatric Diabetes, vol. 11, pp. 28-37, 2010.
Related Research Publications
- Permanent neonatal diabetes mellitus due to a C96Y heterozygous mutation in the insulin gene. A case report
- Case-control analysis of SNPs in GLUT4, RBP4 and STRA6: Association of SNPs in STRA6 with type 2 diabetes in a south indian population
- Diabetes self-efficacy strongly influences actual control of diabetes in patients attending a tertiary hospital in India
- Paediatric heart care in India
- Obesity in children & adolescents