hemangiomas<p>A 5-month-old girl is brought for evaluation of a neck swelling that had appeared 2 days earlier and had progressively enlarged. She has also had cough and subjective fever. She has had no difficulty in breathing.</p>
hemangiomas<P>A 6-year-old girl with painful oral lesion. The pain intensified when she ate or drank anything sour or salty. She had similar painful lesions in the oral cavity before. No history of trauma.</P>
hemangiomas<p><span>A recent article from </span>Hallmayer and colleagues<sup>1</sup> has reinvigorated the debate about whether autism has significant environmental factors affecting its manifestation.<sup>1</sup> Through previous twin and sibling studies, experts believed that a broad definition of autism was found 90% of the time in identical twins, and risk of autism in fraternal twins or siblings varied from 3% to 14%.<sup>2-5</sup></p>
hemangiomasLabial fusion occurs most commonly in preschool girls between 3 months and 4 years of age.
hemangiomas<p>For the past 2 weeks, a 13-year-old African American girl had fever and blisters on her lips. Two days earlier, a rash appeared under her arm and on her face.</p>
hemangiomas<p>During the evaluation of a 15-year-old boy with an injury to the right foot, an unexpected radiographic finding was noted. </p>
hemangiomas<P>This 6-year-old boy was born with a closed right eye that opened halfway by 5 months of age. His parents noticed that he had decreased sweating over the right side of his face and forehead above the hairline. He also had pupil asymmetry, with miosis of the right eye.</P>
hemangiomas<p>Beyond the crucial role of screening for autistic behaviors is the opportunity for the pediatrician to help explain genetic findings or diagnoses and integrate this information into the medical home. Research shows that autism has multiple genetic and nongenetic causes and that no particular genetic or nongenetic cause is linked to a specific autism spectrum disorder (ASD).<sup>1</sup></p>