Hunter syndrome

(redirected from Hunter's syndrome)
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Hunter syndrome

[′hənt·ər ‚sin‚drōm]
(medicine)
An X-linked recessive disease in which a deficiency of the enzyme iduronate sulfatase leads to the accumulation of mucopolysaccharides in various body tissues, resulting in developmental abnormalities, skeletal deformations, mental retardation, and, in severe cases, early death. Also known as mucopolysaccharidosis II.
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SAN DIEGO, March 10, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- ArmaGen Technologies (Calabasas, CA), a privately held biotechnology company focused on developing revolutionary therapies to treat severe neurological disorders and PacificGMP (San Diego, California), the leader in single-use bioprocessing for development and manufacturing for its client partners today announced the successful completion of large scale cGMP manufacture for ArmaGen's two lead drug candidates to treat lysosomal storage disorders: AGT-182 an enzyme replacement therapy targeting Hunter's syndrome and AGT-181 targeting Hurler's syndrome.
Daniel was diagnosed with Hunter's Syndrome at the age of three.
Summary: Angie Emara's son, Adam, was just 4 years old when he died from complications of Hunter's Syndrome in 2009.
Mary Wragg, 41, said her ex-husband told friends, his parents and a very ill girl's mum he would end the life of Jacob, 10, if the condition slowly killing him, Hunter's Syndrome, worsened.
Andrew Wragg, 36, facing trial for murdering his 10-year-old son Jacob, who suffered with Hunter's syndrome, was released at Lewes Crown Court.
Andrew Wragg, of Worthing, West Sussex, appeared at Chichester Magistrates' Court charged with murdering his 10-year-old son Jacob, who suffered from Hunter's Syndrome.