Proteinuria in neuronal intranuclear inclusion disease

Proteinuria in neuronal intranuclear inclusion disease Recently, clinical features of adult‐onset neuronal intranuclear inclusion disease have gradually become characterized by premortem diagnoses based on eosinophilic, ubiquitin‐positive intranuclear inclusions demonstrated using skin biopsy specimens. A 65‐year‐old healthy woman with proteinuria was admitted because of cognitive impairment and walking instability. She had frontal lobe dysfunction and sensory ataxia with high‐signal‐intensity lesions in the corticomedullary junction on performing diffusion‐weighted brain magnetic resonance imaging. She was incidentally diagnosed with adult‐onset sporadic neuronal intranuclear inclusion disease based on the presence of intranuclear inclusions in renal biopsy specimens. Proteinuria might be a non‐neuronal symptom of neuronal intranuclear inclusion disease because no other causes for proteinuria were found on renal testing. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Neurology and Clinical Neuroscience Wiley

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Publisher
Wiley Subscription Services, Inc., A Wiley Company
Copyright
Copyright © 2018 Japanese Society of Neurology and John Wiley & Sons Australia, Ltd
ISSN
2049-4173
eISSN
2049-4173
D.O.I.
10.1111/ncn3.12182
Publisher site
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Abstract

Recently, clinical features of adult‐onset neuronal intranuclear inclusion disease have gradually become characterized by premortem diagnoses based on eosinophilic, ubiquitin‐positive intranuclear inclusions demonstrated using skin biopsy specimens. A 65‐year‐old healthy woman with proteinuria was admitted because of cognitive impairment and walking instability. She had frontal lobe dysfunction and sensory ataxia with high‐signal‐intensity lesions in the corticomedullary junction on performing diffusion‐weighted brain magnetic resonance imaging. She was incidentally diagnosed with adult‐onset sporadic neuronal intranuclear inclusion disease based on the presence of intranuclear inclusions in renal biopsy specimens. Proteinuria might be a non‐neuronal symptom of neuronal intranuclear inclusion disease because no other causes for proteinuria were found on renal testing.

Journal

Neurology and Clinical NeuroscienceWiley

Published: Jan 1, 2018

Keywords: ; ; ;

References

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