biliary atresia


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Related to biliary atresia: Kasai Procedure

biliary atresia

[′bil·ē‚er·ē ə′trēzh·ə]
(medicine)
Failure of the bile ducts to develop in the embryo.
References in periodicals archive ?
Prepared to begin an odevixibat pivotal trial in biliary atresia, estimated to be one of the most common rare pediatric liver diseases.
Conclusion: In clinically equivocal cases, early hepatobiliary scintigraphy helped by excluding biliary atresia definitively.
The NIDDKD adds: 'Doctors treat biliary atresia with a surgery called the Kasai procedure and, eventually, in most cases, a liver transplant.
Utilization of reflextesting for direct bilirubin in the early recognition of biliary atresia. Clin Chem 2017;63:973-9.
Biliary atresia and neonatal hepatitis present in younger age group while infective, autoimmune and infiltrative causes are more common in older children.
Zheng, "Identification of serum protein biomarkers in biliary atresia by mass spectrometry and enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay," Journal of Pediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition, vol.
Biliary atresia (BA) is diagnosed in approximately 1 in 19,000 live births [1]; it is the second most common underlying diagnosis in infants with liver disease [2] and is the most common indication for liver transplantation in the pediatric population [3].
Olivia suffers from Biliary Atresia, which is a childhood disease of the liver in which one or more bile ducts are abnormally narrow, blocked or absent.
Biliary atresia is a neonatal cholestatic disease characterized by progressive obliteration or discontinuity of the extrahepatic biliary system resulting in obstruction to bile flow.
The Mitchell Riley Syndrome is a recently diagnosed genetic disorder characterised by neonatal diabetes, pancreatic hypoplasia, intestinal atresia, malrotation, biliary atresia, and gallbladder aplasia or hypoplasia.