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Asthma, Short Stature, And Elevated γ1A-Globulins

CAROLYN C. HUNTLEY, MD; HENRY W. JOHNSON, MD; ANNE D. LYERLY, BS
Am J Dis Child. 1965;109(4):353-358. doi:10.1001/archpedi.1965.02090020355017.
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WHILE studying serum immune globulin concentrations in a group of allergic children,1 one patient with markedly elevated serum γ1A-globulins was found. This boy had severe asthma, growth retardation, allergic rhinitis, and a history of eczema and recurrent urticaria. His case history is presented below.

Report of a Case  Personal History.—The patient, a 14-year-old white male, was first seen by us in September of 1962 at the age of 123/12 years with the chief complaint of asthma.His first episode of wheezing occurred at 3 months of age and asthmatic symptoms were perennial and severe from that time on. Eczema appeared at the same time, was generalized, and persisted until age 2½ years. Symptoms of allergic rhinitis appeared during the first year of life and recurrent urticaria and angioneurotic edema related to foods (beans and eggs) were troublesome. There was a history of pulmonary and ear infections

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