Overview

lipid disorders


'lipid disorders' can also refer to...

Lipid Disorders

lipid disorders

OCL Lipid Disorders

Lipid and lipoprotein disorders

Lipid Disorders and Diabetes Mellitus

Congenital Heart Disease and Lipid Disorders

Lipid disorders of patients with chronic kidney disease

Disorders of Complex Lipids Synthesis and Remodeling

Lipid disorders and cardiovascular risks in nephrology.

Treating lipid disorders and diabetes with novel and established drugs

Alterations in circadian rhythms are associated with increased lipid peroxidation in females with bipolar disorder

Oral Exposure of Mice to Carbendazim Induces Hepatic Lipid Metabolism Disorder and Gut Microbiota Dysbiosis

Associations between the Occupational Stress Index and Hypertension, Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus, and Lipid Disorders in Middle-Aged Men and Women

Lipid disorders in antiretroviral-naive patients treated with lopinavir/ritonavir-based HAART: frequency, characterization and risk factors

Modeling the Influence of APOC3, APOE and TNF Polymorphisms on the Risk of Antiretroviral Therapy–Associated Lipid Disorders

Neuronal and epithelial cell rescue resolves chronic systemic inflammation in the lipid storage disorder Niemann-Pick C

Neurological and Neuropsychiatric Disorders-1The Impact of Cholesterol-lowering Medication Use and Plasma Lipid Levels on Cognitive and Motor Function in Parkinson's Disease

Extension of lipid-linked oligosaccharides is a high-priority aspect of the unfolded protein response: endoplasmic reticulum stress in Type I congenital disorder of glycosylation fibroblasts

 

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Quick Reference

The major lipid disorders (lipidoses) are ones in which plasma lipid levels are abnormal, as in hyperlipidaemia, hypercholesterolaemia and chylomicron retention disease. See also apolipoprotein B; LDL receptor. Abnormal accumulations of lipids in tissues (lipidoses) can occur in lysosomal storage diseases (e.g. Gaucher's, Krabbe's, Tay–Sachs, Niemann–Pick diseases) or where there are defects in enzymes involved in lipid metabolism (cerebrotendinous xanthomatosis). High levels of cholesterol are a risk factor for atherosclerosis. See also Anderson's disease; sitosterolaemia; hypercholanaemia. More subtle defects in lipids may affect the behaviour of receptors or ion channels that are embedded in a phospholipid bilayer and are sensitive to its physical properties. Whether obesity is a lipid disorder is questionable (but see adipokine).

Subjects: Medicine and Health.


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