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hyperthyroidism guidelines

Alfredo Campennì, Salvatore Giovinazzo, Salvatore Antonio Pignata, Francesca Di Mauro, Domenico Santoro, Lorenzo Curtò, Francesco Trimarchi, Rosaria Maddalena Ruggeri, Sergio Baldari
Parathyroid carcinoma is a rare malignancy, which usually occurs as a sporadic disease, and less frequently in the setting of genetic syndromes. Despite the association of parathyroid and thyroid disorders being quite common, the coexistence of parathyroid carcinoma and thyroid disease is rare. We reviewed the pertinent literature. The terms "parathyroid carcinoma" and "thyroid disease, hyperthyroidism, thyrotoxicosis, hypothyroidism, thyroid nodule(s), Graves' disease, autonomously functioning thyroid nodules" were used both separately and in reciprocal conjunction to search MEDLINE for articles published from January 2007 to March 2016...
October 15, 2016: Endocrine
Alex Gonzalez-Bossolo, Alexis Gonzalez-Rivera, Santiago Coste-Sibilia
Thyroid storm is a life-threatening condition that occurs secondary to an uncontrolled hyperthyroid state. Atrial fibrillation is a cardiovascular complication occurring in up to 15% of patients experiencing thyroid storm, and if left untreated this condition could have up to a 25% mortality rate. Thyroid storm with stroke is a rare presentation. This case report details a left middle cerebral artery (MCA) stroke with global aphasia and thyroid storm in a 53-year-old Hispanic male patient. Although uncommon, this combination has been reported in multiple case series...
2016: Case Reports in Endocrinology
Won Sang Yoo, Hyun Kyung Chung
Autoimmune thyroid disease (AITD) includes hyperthyroid Graves disease, hypothyroid autoimmune thyroiditis, and subtle subclinical thyroid dysfunctions. AITD is caused by interactions between genetic and environmental predisposing factors and results in autoimmune deterioration. Data on polymorphisms in the AITD susceptibility genes, related environmental factors, and dysregulation of autoimmune processes have accumulated over time. Over the last decade, there has been progress in the clinical field of AITD with respect to the available diagnostic and therapeutic methods as well as clinical consensus...
September 2016: Endocrinology and Metabolism
Patrick Hanley, Katherine Lord, Andrew J Bauer
Importance: Normal thyroid gland function is critical for early neurocognitive development, as well as for growth and development throughout childhood and adolescence. Thyroid disorders are common, and attention to physical examination findings, combined with selected laboratory and radiologic tools, aids in the early diagnosis and treatment. Objective: To provide a practical review of the presentation, evaluation, and treatment of thyroid disorders commonly encountered in a primary care practice...
October 1, 2016: JAMA Pediatrics
Robert Krysiak, Karolina Kowalcze, Bogusław Okopień
Thyrotoxicosis is a pathological syndrome in which tissue is exposed to excessive amounts of circulating thyroid hormones. Including its subclinical form, it is considered as one of the most frequent endocrine disorders in the general population. If not detected in a timely fashion, thyrotoxicosis can have serious health consequences. The most common forms of thyrotoxicosis include diffuse toxic goiter (Graves' disease), toxic multinodular goiter (Plummer's disease), and toxic adenoma (Goetsch's disease). The significant progress in the fields of hormonal assessment, imaging procedures and molecular biology made in recent years has brought about great improvement in the identification, differentiation and treatment of many other disorders associated with thyrotoxicosis...
2016: Przegla̧d Lekarski
Douglas S Ross, Henry B Burch, David S Cooper, M Carol Greenlee, Peter Laurberg, Ana Luiza Maia, Scott A Rivkees, Mary Samuels, Julie Ann Sosa, Marius N Stan, Martin A Walter
BACKGROUND: Thyrotoxicosis has multiple etiologies, manifestations, and potential therapies. Appropriate treatment requires an accurate diagnosis and is influenced by coexisting medical conditions and patient preference. This document describes evidence-based clinical guidelines for the management of thyrotoxicosis that would be useful to generalist and subspecialty physicians and others providing care for patients with this condition. METHODS: The American Thyroid Association (ATA) previously cosponsored guidelines for the management of thyrotoxicosis that were published in 2011...
October 2016: Thyroid: Official Journal of the American Thyroid Association
Sogol Mostoufi-Moab, Kristy Seidel, Wendy M Leisenring, Gregory T Armstrong, Kevin C Oeffinger, Marilyn Stovall, Lillian R Meacham, Daniel M Green, Rita Weathers, Jill P Ginsberg, Leslie L Robison, Charles A Sklar
PURPOSE: The development of endocrinopathies in survivors of childhood cancer as they age remains understudied. We characterized endocrine outcomes in aging survivors from the Childhood Cancer Survivor Study on the basis of therapeutic exposures. PATIENTS AND METHODS: We analyzed self-reported conditions in 14,290 5-year survivors from the Childhood Cancer Survivor Study, with a median age 6 years (range, < 1 to 20 years) at diagnosis and 32 years (range, 5 to 58 years) at last follow-up...
September 20, 2016: Journal of Clinical Oncology: Official Journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology
David S Cooper, Blair Anton
BACKGROUND: The purpose of this study was to assess the current status of the clinical thyroidology literature using bibliographic analysis. METHODS: The subject "clinical thyroidology" was divided into six broad topics: iodine deficiency/iodine nutrition, hypothyroidism, hyperthyroidism/thyrotoxicosis, thyroiditis/autoimmune thyroid disease, thyroid nodules/multinodular goiter, and thyroid cancer. Using Scopus, an online bibliographic searching tool, this study sought to examine the trends in the publication of clinical thyroid disease-related research articles over the decade from 2006 through the end of 2015...
August 2016: Thyroid: Official Journal of the American Thyroid Association
Hazel C Carney, Cynthia R Ward, Steven J Bailey, David Bruyette, Sonnya Dennis, Duncan Ferguson, Amy Hinc, A Renee Rucinsky
CLINICAL CONTEXT: Since 1979 and 1980 when the first reports of clinical feline hyperthyroidism (FHT) appeared in the literature, our understanding of the disease has evolved tremendously. Initially, FHT was a disease that only referral clinicians treated. Now it is a disease that primary clinicians routinely manage. Inclusion of the measurement of total thyroxine concentration in senior wellness panels, as well as in diagnostic work-ups for sick cats, now enables diagnosis of the condition long before the cat becomes the classic scrawny, unkempt, agitated patient with a bulge in its neck...
May 2016: Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery
James L Polmear, Matthew J L Hare, Sarah R Catford, Duncan J Topliss, Michael J Dooley
BACKGROUND: Hyperthyroidism and atrial fibrillation (AF) are both common in the Australian community, and often encountered in general practice. OBJECTIVE: This article discusses the risk of AF and thromboembolism in hyperthyroidism, the role of antithrombotic therapy in this setting, and appropriateness and safety of various antithrombotic agents in thyroid disease. DISCUSSION: Prevention of thromboembolism is an important consideration in the care of patients with AF and hyperthyroidism...
March 2016: Australian Family Physician
Rhea Faye D Felicilda-Reynaldo, Maria Kenneally
Hyperthyroidism is a treatable endocrine disorder. Having a working knowledge of the current evidence-based guidelines for treating hyperthyroidism aids in improved patient care.
January 2016: Medsurg Nursing: Official Journal of the Academy of Medical-Surgical Nurses
Daniëlle C M van der Kaay, Jonathan D Wasserman, Mark R Palmert
Neonates born to mothers with Graves' disease are at risk for significant morbidity and mortality and need to be appropriately identified and managed. Because no consensus guidelines regarding the treatment of these newborns exist, we sought to generate a literature-based management algorithm. The suggestions include the following: (1) Base initial risk assessment on maternal thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) receptor antibodies. If levels are negative, no specific neonatal follow-up is necessary; if unavailable or positive, regard the newborn as "at risk" for the development of hyperthyroidism...
April 2016: Pediatrics
Marguerite T Parisi, Hedieh Eslamy, David Mankoff
First introduced in 1946, radioactive iodine (I-131) produces short-range beta radiation with a half-life of 8 days. The physical properties of I-131 combined with the high degree of uptake in the differentiated thyroid cancers (DTCs) led to the use of I-131 as a therapeutic agent for DTC in adults. There are two indications for the potential use of I-131 therapy in pediatric thyroid disorders: nonsurgical treatment of hyperthyroidism owing to Graves' disease and the treatment of children with intermediate- and high-risk DTC...
March 2016: Seminars in Nuclear Medicine
Jeremy J Prunty, Crystal D Heise, David G Chaffin
Graves' disease is an autoimmune disorder in which inappropriate stimulation of the thyroid gland results in unregulated secretion of thyroid hormones resulting in hyperthyroidism. Graves' disease is the most common cause of autoimmune hyperthyroidism during pregnancy. Treatment options for Graves' disease include thioamide therapy, partial or total thyroidectomy, and radioactive iodine. In this article, we review guideline recommendations for Graves' disease treatment in women of reproductive age including the recent guideline from the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists...
January 2016: Pharmacotherapy
Khadija M'Rabet-Bensalah, Carole E Aubert, Michael Coslovsky, Tinh-Hai Collet, Christine Baumgartner, Wendy P J den Elzen, Robert Luben, Anne Angelillo-Scherrer, Drahomir Aujesky, Kay-Tee Khaw, Nicolas Rodondi
OBJECTIVE AND BACKGROUND: Anaemia and thyroid dysfunction are common and often co-occur. Current guidelines recommend the assessment of thyroid function in the work-up of anaemia, although evidence on this association is scarce. PATIENTS AND METHODS: In the 'European Prospective Investigation of Cancer' (EPIC)-Norfolk population-based cohort, we aimed to examine the prevalence and type of anaemia (defined as haemoglobin <13 g/dl for men and <12 g/dl for women) according to different thyroid function groups...
April 2016: Clinical Endocrinology
Zi Wei Liu, Liam Masterson, Brian Fish, Piyush Jani, Krishna Chatterjee
BACKGROUND: Graves' disease is an autoimmune disease caused by the production of auto-antibodies against the thyroid-stimulating hormone receptor, which stimulates follicular cell production of thyroid hormone. It is the commonest cause of hyperthyroidism and may cause considerable morbidity with increased risk of cardiovascular and respiratory adverse events. Five per cent of people with Graves' disease develop moderate to severe Graves' ophthalmopathy. Thyroid surgery for Graves' disease commonly falls into one of three categories: 1) total thyroidectomy, which aims to achieve complete macroscopic removal of thyroid tissue; 2) bilateral subtotal thyroidectomy, in which bilateral thyroid remnants are left; and 3) unilateral total and contralateral subtotal thyroidectomy, or the Dunhill procedure...
2015: Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews
Juanita K Hodax, Steven E Reinert, Jose Bernardo Quintos
OBJECTIVE: This study evaluates the clinical characteristics, workup, treatment, and outcomes of pediatric patients diagnosed with an autonomously functioning thyroid nodule (AFTN) in a large cohort of patients presenting for evaluation of a thyroid nodule. There are few prior studies on AFTN in pediatrics, with limited data on treatment and outcomes. Rates of malignancy in AFTN are perceived as low, but prior studies have varying reports. METHODS: This is a retrospective chart review of patients less than 21 years of age at Rhode Island Hospital over an 11-year period (2003-2013)...
March 2016: Endocrine Practice
Bernadette Biondi, Luigi Bartalena, David S Cooper, Laszlo Hegedüs, Peter Laurberg, George J Kahaly
Endogenous subclinical hyperthyroidism (SHyper) is caused by Graves' disease, autonomously functioning thyroid nodules and multinodular goitre. Its diagnosis is based on a persistently subnormal serum thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) level with free thyroid hormone levels within their respective reference intervals. In 2014 the European Thyroid Association Executive Committee, given the controversies regarding the treatment of Endo SHyper, formed a task force to develop clinical practice guidelines based on the principles of evidence-based medicine...
September 2015: European Thyroid Journal
Laura Spencer, Tanya Bubner, Emily Bain, Philippa Middleton
BACKGROUND: Thyroid dysfunction pre-pregnancy and during pregnancy (both hyper- and hypothyroidism) is associated with increased risk of adverse outcomes for mothers and infants in the short- and long-term. Managing the thyroid dysfunction (e.g. thyroxine for hypothyroidism, or antithyroid medication for hyperthyroidism) may improve outcomes. The best method of screening to identify and subsequently manage thyroid dysfunction pre-pregnancy and during pregnancy is unknown. OBJECTIVES: To assess the effects of different screening methods (and subsequent management) for thyroid dysfunction pre-pregnancy and during pregnancy on maternal and infant outcomes...
2015: Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews
In Hye Jeong, Su-Hyun Kim, Jae-Won Hyun, AeRan Joung, Hyo-Jin Cho, Ho Jin Kim
BACKGROUND: Tumefactive demyelinating lesions (TDLs) are associated with a variety of demyelinating diseases in the central nervous system (CNS). However, there are no current guidelines describing how to classify and treat patients with this rare phenotype. Thus, the present study aimed to determine the long-term evolution and disease course of patients initially presenting with TDLs and to describe their clinical and radiographic characteristics. METHODS: From the National Cancer Center registry of inflammatory diseases of the CNS, 31 patients initially presenting with TDLs with follow-up for at least 12 months were enrolled and their demographic, clinical, and radiographic characteristics were evaluated...
November 15, 2015: Journal of the Neurological Sciences
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