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Results 1 - 10 of 11 for pachydermoperiostosis OR clubbing of nails
  1. ... Tightness in the chest Possible other symptoms include: Clubbing of fingers Nail abnormalities
  2. Common symptoms of clubbing: The nail beds soften. The nails may seem to "float" instead of being firmly attached. The nails forms a sharper ...
  3. ... skin color (the lips may also be blue) Clubbing (thickening of the nail beds) on toes and fingers (late sign) Failure ...
  4. Complications of DILV include: Clubbing (thickening of the nail beds) on the toes and fingers (late sign) Congestive heart failure Frequent pneumonia Heart rhythm problems
  5. ... time can get a change in the shape of their nails, called clubbing, that should also be looked for by the ...
  6. ... skin , especially the fingers (Raynaud's phenomenon) Cough Curvature of nails accompanied with soft tissue swelling ( clubbing ) of the fingers Fever Fingers that change color ...
  7. ... lung diseases including cancer or infection) may cause clubbing . Kidney disease can cause a build-up of nitrogen waste products in the blood, which can damage nails. Liver disease can damage nails. Thyroid diseases such ...
  8. Skin Complications of IBD (Crohn's & Colitis Foundation of America)  
    ... elbows, hands, and feet. VITILIGO (marked by areas of decreased pigmentation) and PSORIASIS (a scaly, itchy disease) are occasionally linked with IBD, as is CLUBBING (in which the skin beneath the nails becomes thickened). The first two may respond to ...
  9. Clubbing may result from chronic low blood-oxygen levels. This can be seen with cystic fibrosis, congenital cyanotic heart disease, and several other diseases. The tips of the fingers enlarge and the nails become extremely curved from front to back.
  10. Genetics Home Reference: Clouston syndrome From the National Institutes of Health (National Library of Medicine)  
    ... and misshapen. In some people with Clouston syndrome, nail dystrophy is the most noticeable feature ... common is Clouston syndrome? The prevalence of ...
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