Familial Poland anomaly revisited

Anwar Baban, Michele Torre, Sara Costanzo, Stefania Gimelli, Sebastiano Bianca, Maria Teresa Divizia, Filippo Maria Sénès, Livia Garavelli, Francesca Rivieri, Margherita Lerone, Maura Valle, Roberto Ravazzolo, Maria Grazia Calevo

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Poland anomaly (PA) is a pectoral muscle hypoplasia/aplasia variably associated with ipsilateral thoracic (TA) and/or upper limb anomalies (ULA). PA is usually sporadic and sometimes familial, making recurrence risk an issue in genetic counseling. Multidisciplinary evaluation of 240 PA patients was carried out, including physical examination of patients and their parents in 190 PA (subjects of the study). Familial conditions were classified into three groups. Group1: true familial PA (F-PA): pectoral muscle defects with familial recurrence: 8(4.2%). Group2: familial Poland-like anomaly families (F-PLA): PA index case and ≥1 relative(s) showing normal pectoral muscles but ULA and/or TA common in PA: 16(8.4%). Group3: sporadic PA (S-PA): 166(87.4%). F-PA indicated a stronger male (87.5%) and left side (62.5%) prevalence, but fewer ULA (37.5%) compared to the other two groups. Maternal transmission (6/8) was more common in F-PA. Statistical significance was not reached due to the small number of F-PA and F-PLA. Karyotyping and array-comparative genomic hybridization were performed in 13 families. Three maternally inherited copy number variants were identified in three patients: 1p31.1 deletion, Xp11.22 duplication, and 16q23.1 duplication. Interestingly, the proband's mother carrying the 16q23.1 duplication displayed moderate breast and areola asymmetry, but normal pectoral muscles on ultrasound. Though there is no recent review discussing recurrence of PA, we reviewed 31 published PA families. On the basis of our study and previous reports, familial PA is not uncommon. Nonetheless, no information can be derived either regarding a molecular basis or clinical tools with which to identify cases with recurrence risk.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)140-149
Number of pages10
JournalAmerican Journal of Medical Genetics, Part A
Volume158 A
Issue number1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Jan 2012

Fingerprint

Poland Syndrome
Pectoralis Muscles
Upper Extremity
Recurrence
Thorax
Mothers
Karyotyping
Comparative Genomic Hybridization
Nipples
Genetic Counseling

Keywords

  • 16q23.1 duplication
  • Familial Poland anomaly (F-PA)
  • Poland anomaly (PA)
  • Sporadic

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Genetics(clinical)
  • Genetics

Cite this

Familial Poland anomaly revisited. / Baban, Anwar; Torre, Michele; Costanzo, Sara; Gimelli, Stefania; Bianca, Sebastiano; Divizia, Maria Teresa; Sénès, Filippo Maria; Garavelli, Livia; Rivieri, Francesca; Lerone, Margherita; Valle, Maura; Ravazzolo, Roberto; Calevo, Maria Grazia.

In: American Journal of Medical Genetics, Part A, Vol. 158 A, No. 1, 01.2012, p. 140-149.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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abstract = "Poland anomaly (PA) is a pectoral muscle hypoplasia/aplasia variably associated with ipsilateral thoracic (TA) and/or upper limb anomalies (ULA). PA is usually sporadic and sometimes familial, making recurrence risk an issue in genetic counseling. Multidisciplinary evaluation of 240 PA patients was carried out, including physical examination of patients and their parents in 190 PA (subjects of the study). Familial conditions were classified into three groups. Group1: true familial PA (F-PA): pectoral muscle defects with familial recurrence: 8(4.2{\%}). Group2: familial Poland-like anomaly families (F-PLA): PA index case and ≥1 relative(s) showing normal pectoral muscles but ULA and/or TA common in PA: 16(8.4{\%}). Group3: sporadic PA (S-PA): 166(87.4{\%}). F-PA indicated a stronger male (87.5{\%}) and left side (62.5{\%}) prevalence, but fewer ULA (37.5{\%}) compared to the other two groups. Maternal transmission (6/8) was more common in F-PA. Statistical significance was not reached due to the small number of F-PA and F-PLA. Karyotyping and array-comparative genomic hybridization were performed in 13 families. Three maternally inherited copy number variants were identified in three patients: 1p31.1 deletion, Xp11.22 duplication, and 16q23.1 duplication. Interestingly, the proband's mother carrying the 16q23.1 duplication displayed moderate breast and areola asymmetry, but normal pectoral muscles on ultrasound. Though there is no recent review discussing recurrence of PA, we reviewed 31 published PA families. On the basis of our study and previous reports, familial PA is not uncommon. Nonetheless, no information can be derived either regarding a molecular basis or clinical tools with which to identify cases with recurrence risk.",
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