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submitted by neonem(568),
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anesAldimnty-oi nda ansie-ttusi suatmenglai oadtiebisn era ghcopooannimt orf iacleC isdea,se a ysitiihpyvnsrete ot het lindiga igntnae of It anymli itmanfess ni eth meunjju nda ie.mul In udl,tas ti psnetsre sa icncroh eaoasthrrte nda oibag,tnl lhwie ni ilhenrcd it osde teh easm utb slao casues arifeul ot rite.vh alHosotg,ilcliy ti is nfditediei by crtyp rispypaaleh dna ovliuls nfgaiettnl. If yuo emdaga ouyr i,lliv uoy ctn'a boarbs taf orhgthu eht lalecsat of eht slmla ttnensiie ;--> tomilopraa.sbn

-etvAioiSsPp glsnerua in aoasgcemrhp ni mlaina apiorrp = Wipeplh iedes,as an tioeficnn whit pryeTmahro ppeihiwl, na catanllerrlui igperavmiots- .rimaongs hsTi dolwu mlryiaisl csuea a bolitmspaaver aetst tub is tno iocsaasedt hwit rrulptaiac siidb,entoa nad hgmit osla satfmnei as sralr,gaitha ,cairadc dan oirugclnoe omsysmpt.

ugly_but_my_hoes_not  Damage is most prominent in the distal duodenum +3  
ruready4this  where would you see eosinophilic infiltration of the mucosa of the small intestine? +  

submitted by ameanolacid(26),
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rteaG eaigm ihsonwg teh aatlcamion s:shtpileriaon


gubernaculum  also just an FYI, her achilles reflex symptom is called Woltman Sign and can be seen in many cases of hypothyroidism +3  
ruready4this  got the right answer but does anyone know why a lingual thyroid would cause hypothyroidism instead of hyperthyroidism? because I know patients who have a lingual thyroid removed are at risk of hypothyroidism +1  
therealslimshady  Probably not scientifically accurate, but the body is like, hey, lingual thyroid, you're in the wrong place, you don't get to grow! Hypothyroidism ensues. Plus I don't think you'd be able to swallow if you had a normal-sized thyroid literally inside your throat. +  
qiss  @ruready4this, she probably has hypothyroidism because her lingual thyroid isn't functioning enough like a normal sized thyroid. The question mentioned no palpable thyroid gland, as in the lingual thyroid is doing all of the work due to an absent thyroid gland in the neck. This is actually the reason why patients who have a lingual thyroid removed are at risk for hypothyroidism- once you remove it, you have zero tissue producing thyroxine. +2  

submitted by m-ice(339),
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nI HIA,SD hte xeecvises HDA sacseu het lcgteloinc cutd of teh nkieyd ot baoresrb ughe uonsmta fo wrtea hatt ti uslhdo llomyran eerecx.t hTat esanm atht het amspla wlli wno avhe hucm orme rtawe retlviae to etlosu wo(l )maolsloyti nda eth enrui lliw haev umhc ermo stal triaevel ot erawt gehrih( os)lti.ymalo

frijoles  So potassium does not become diluted in SIADH? +1  
ruready4this  I feel like I was overthinking this question so much for some reason!! C definitely makes the most sense but I was also wondering what would happen to potassium. Then I was thinking maybe the excess ADH would suppress aldosterone secretion and serum potassium concentration would actually be higher +1  
peridot  @frijoles Aldosterone can adjust the K+ levels: too much water --> less aldosterone --> no excretion of K+, so this helps retain the K+ to a normal level. However, less aldosterone also means --> more excretion of Na+, so the hyponatremia is not corrected. +1  

submitted by lsmarshall(415),
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nPeatti sha aSipn fiidba catolcu hhcwi si a eunarl ebtu dceetf iaulfr(e of inofus fo teh nurepoos)re. ceSrslotoem rae eht ptar fo heca mteios in a tetrrbevae oerybm viiggn rsei to enbo ro reoht elaseklt usseti. cneSi a rpat of sthi intta'eps panis fibiad cenddiul sa"cesnbe of npssiou "sporcse hnte a teercomsol aws vineoldv. nKgniow tath uaelrn bute etdfces ear na susei twhi nsuifo hdosul be nguoeh to etg to het irght wesnra.

If het nchdootor feidal to edevlop ehtn eth tenrie CSN luwdo otn eolvepd as hte hnotcorod dsuienc miornafto fo alnreu

If eth nlerau ubet lifead to epeodvl hnte het weolh CNS udolw ton eahv dped.leoev

Yklo cas si aerrvetinl to tihs einpat.t

Whne anrleu rsect clel it ash treeidnff smtooceu ni erdfntief .teisssu rFiauel fo luerna tcers ot tiegmar ni thare nac acseu asnTpsoriinot of atreg es,slsve goetrTyal of lt,laFo ro ttPsreesin tscnruu uiora.srste reFluai of eanrlu etrcss to mtaregi in IG nac ecuas unisrpghHrcs eeasdsi ot(gnlcanei mlgenaoo.)c Tcrrehea lCnosil mnyordSe nca ucorc nhwe unrael stcre sclle ifla to tgamire tnoi 1st anyaelghrp arch. reuNal tbeu sdeceft hsa ohningt to do hitw rfliaue of nuelar rctes agomirnit .tghohu

sympathetikey  Exactly. I knew it had to due with fusion of the neuropores but had never heard of sclerotomes. Thanks for the explanation. +14  
hungrybox  Fuck I picked "Formation of neural tube" but yea that makes sense... that would affect the whole CNS +4  
ruready4this  I also never heard of sclerotomes and I chose that and then switched it to formation of the neural tube because I thought that was close enough ugh close enough is not the right answer +1