Publications by authors named "Sze Shun Man"

2 Publications

  • Page 1 of 1

Case Report: The first probable Hong Kong Chinese case of -related acute recurrent rhabdomyolysis in a boy with two novel variants.

F1000Res 2019 2;8:1566. Epub 2019 Sep 2.

Kowloon West Cluster Laboratory Genetic Service, Chemical Pathology Laboratory, Department of Pathology, Princess Margaret Hospital, Hong Kong, Laichikok, Hong Kong.

Recurrent rhabdomyolysis is frequently ascribed to fatty acid ß-oxidation defects, mitochondrial respiratory chain disorders and glycogen storage-related diseases. In recent years, autosomal recessive mutations have been identified as a prevailing cause of severe rhabdomyolysis in children in Western countries. We report the first probable Hong Kong Chinese case of recurrent severe rhabdomyolysis in early childhood caused by variants. Compound heterozygous novel variants NM_145693.2(LPIN1):c.[1949_1967dupGTGTCACCACGCAGTACCA]; [2410G>C] (p.[Gly657Cysfs*12];[Asp804His]) were detected. The former variant was classified as likely pathogenic while the latter variant was classified as a variant of uncertain significance (VUS) based on the guideline published by the American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics (ACMG) in 2015. Although the genetic findings were inconclusive, the patient's presentation was compatible with LPIN1-related acute recurrent rhabdomyolysis, and the patient was treated as such. The early recognition, timely diagnosis and management of this condition are important to avoid fatal consequences. To our knowledge, there has been no previous report in the English-language literature of a child with Chinese ethnicity and -related acute recurrent rhabdomyolysis (MIM #268200).  Functional characterization of the novel variants detected in this study are warranted in future studies.
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June 2020

Water deprivation test in children with polyuria.

J Pediatr Endocrinol Metab 2012 ;25(9-10):869-74

Department of Paediatrics and Adolescent Medicine, Tuen Mun Hospital, Hong Kong.

Polyuria is an uncommon clinical presentation in paediatric practice. When diabetes mellitus has been excluded by history taking and preliminary investigations and impaired renal concentrating ability is confirmed, water deprivation test (WDT) is necessary to differentiate among central diabetes insipidus (CDI), nephrogenic diabetes insipidus, or primary polydipsia. Traditionally, responsiveness to desmopressin injection is defined as urine osmolality >750 mOsm/kg. However, that level could not be reached in the review of our patients. We discuss how to arrive at the diagnosis of CDI in WDT. An approach to polyuria and WDT will also be discussed.
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April 2013