Progressive pseudorheumatoid dysplasia

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Progressive pseudorheumatoid dysplasia
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Swelling of proximal distal interphalangeal joints

Progressive pseudorheumatoid disyplasia (PPD, PPRD'[1]), also known as Progressive pseudorheumatoid arthropathy of childhood[2], is a disorder of bone and cartilage that affects many joints. The disorder leads to stiff joints, short stature and widening of the ends of the finger and toe bones as well as other tubular bones.[3]

Symptoms and signs

Symptoms are present typically between ages three and six years.[2][4]

  • Abnormal walking pattern
  • Weakness/fatigue
  • Stiffness in the joints of the fingers and knees

Symptoms that may develop over time include:

  • Permanently bent fingers
  • Enlarged finger and knee joints
  • Hip pain

Cause

PPD is caused by changes in the Wnt1-inducible signalling protein 3 (WISP3) gene, also known as the CCN6 gene, which encodes a signalling factor involved in cartilage homeostasis.[5] Genomic changes to the gene result in a non-functional protein, which disrupts cartilage aintenance and bone growth. The disorder is inherited in an autosomal recessive pattern.

Diagnosis

PPD is diagnosed by molecular genetic testing or through radiography with characteristic skeletal features. [4]

Since symptoms of PPD are similar to juvenile rhematoid arthritis, people with PPD may be initially misdiagnosed.[2]

Treatment

Treatment for PPD is supportive. Anti-inflammatory drugs may be used for pain due to secondary osteoarthritis. More severe joint pain may be treated with surgery. Physical therapy, occupational therapy, may help with joint stiffness.

Prognosis

PPD has no severe effect on life span.[6]

Epidemiology

PPD is an extremely rare disease. In the United States the disease is estimated to affect less than 5,000 people[3] and approximately 1 per million people in the United Kingdom however it is believed to be more common in Turkey and the Middle East.[2]

References

  1. "Progressive pseudorheumatoid dysplasia". NORD (National Organization for Rare Disorders). 16 June 2022. Archived from the original on 2022-09-07. Retrieved 2022-09-07.
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 "Progressive pseudorheumatoid dysplasia: MedlinePlus Genetics". medlineplus.gov. Archived from the original on 2022-09-07. Retrieved 2022-09-07.
  3. 3.0 3.1 "Progressive pseudorheumatoid dysplasia - About the Disease - Genetic and Rare Diseases Information Center". rarediseases.info.nih.gov. Archived from the original on 2022-09-08. Retrieved 2022-09-07.
  4. 4.0 4.1 Bhavani, Gandham SriLakshmi; Shah, Hitesh; Shukla, Anju; Dalal, Ashwin; Girisha, Katta Mohan (1993), Adam, Margaret P.; Everman, David B.; Mirzaa, Ghayda M.; Pagon, Roberta A. (eds.), "Progressive Pseudorheumatoid Dysplasia", GeneReviews®, Seattle (WA): University of Washington, Seattle, PMID 26610319, archived from the original on 2022-08-04, retrieved 2022-09-07
  5. Torreggiani, Sofia; Torcoletti, Marta; Campos-Xavier, Belinda; Baldo, Francesco; Agostoni, Carlo; Superti-Furga, Andrea; Filocamo, Giovanni (March 2019). "Progressive pseudorheumatoid dysplasia: a rare childhood disease". Rheumatology International. 39 (3): 441–452. doi:10.1007/s00296-018-4170-6. ISSN 1437-160X. PMID 30327864. S2CID 53528751. Archived from the original on 2023-04-03. Retrieved 2023-10-27.
  6. Chen, Wenji; Mo, Shiyan; Luo, Gui; Wang, Yanyan; Deng, Xiaohu; Zhu, Jian; Zhao, Wei (2018-09-10). "Progressive pseudorheumatoid dysplasia with new-found gene mutation of Wntl inducible signaling pathway protein 3". Pediatric Rheumatology. 16 (1): 55. doi:10.1186/s12969-018-0272-7. ISSN 1546-0096. PMC 6131911. PMID 30200995. Archived from the original on 2023-11-25. Retrieved 2023-10-27.