It is possible that the major title of the report Miller Syndrome is not the name you expected. Please examine the synonyms noting to discover the alternate name(s) as well as condition community(s) covered by this report.
- Acrofacial Dysostosis, Postaxial Type
- Acrofacial Dysostosis, Kind Genee-Wiedep
- Genee-Wiedemann Syndrome
- Postaxial Acrofacial Dysostosis
Miller Disorder, additionally known as postaxial acrofacial dysostosis, is an extremely rare congenital disease that is apparent at birth (hereditary). The condition is defined by distinctive craniofacial malformations taking place in organization with abnormalities of the outer elements of the forearms as well as lower legs (postaxial arm or leg deficiency). Craniofacial malformations might consist of underdevelopment of the cheekbones (malar hypoplasia); an unusually little mandible (micrognathia); insufficient closure of the roofing of the mouth (cleft taste buds); little, sticking out, “cup-shaped” ears; and/or absence of tissue from (colobomas) and/or drooping of the lower eyelids, exposing the conjunctivae, the slim, fragile mucous membranes that line the eyelids as well as a part of the eyeballs (ectropion). In babies as well as children with Miller Syndrome, arm or leg abnormalities could consist of insufficient property development (hypoplasia), webbing (syndactyly), and/or absence of particular fingers and/or toes (e.g., the 5th digits and, in some cases, the 4th and also 3rd digits) and/or underdevelopment (hypoplasia) of the bones on the “pinky” side (ulna) as well as, sometimes, the thumb side of the forearms (distances), triggering the lower arms to show up uncommonly brief. Added physical problems might be present in many cases. Miller Disorder is believed to be inherited as an autosomal recessive hereditary attribute.