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Testotoxicosis

Gonadotropin-independent familial sexual precocity
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Review Articles from PubMed

Review articles summarize what is currently known about a disease. They discuss research previously published by others. The terms "Testotoxicosis" returned 0 free, full-text review articles. First 0 results:
No publications were found for this category.
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Editorials from PubMed

Editorial articles describe the outcome of a single study. They are the published results of original research. The terms "Testotoxicosis" returned 0 free, full-text editorial articles. First 0 results:
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Research Articles from PubMed

Research articles describe the outcome of a single study. They are the published results of original research. The terms "Testotoxicosis" returned 7 free, full-text research articles. First few results:
Central precocious puberty in a case of late-diagnosed familial testotoxicosis and long-term treatment monitoring.
Last Updated: Dec 02, 2018

Familial testotoxicosis is a disease with autosomal dominant inheritance that only affects men and which causes gonadotropin-independent precocious puberty. Although basal levels of luteinizing hormone and follicle-stimulating hormone are low, similar to what is expected in the pre-pubertal ...

Spontaneous fertility in a male patient with testotoxicosis despite suppression of FSH levels.
Last Updated: Jan 28, 2019

Testotoxicosis is a rare cause of peripheral precocious puberty in boys caused by constitutively activating mutations of the LHCG receptor. Affected males usually have normal gonadotropin profiles and fertility in their adult life. Here, we described the long-term follow-up of a 24-year-old ...

Germ Cell Neoplasia in Situ and Preserved Fertility Despite Suppressed Gonadotropins in a Patient With Testotoxicosis.
Last Updated: May 18, 2018

Testotoxicosis is an autosomal-dominant, male-limited disorder. Activating mutations in the luteinizing hormone receptor gene (LHCGR) cause high autonomous testosterone secretion, resulting in early-onset peripheral precocious puberty. Little is known about long-term consequences of testotoxicosis.

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