Endocrine and diabetic disorders

Endocrine disorders occur when a gland produces too much or too little of an endocrine hormone, known as hormonal imbalance and due to the development of lesions in the endocrine system, which may or may not affect hormone levels.

·Adrenal insufficiency: The adrenal gland releases little hormonal cortisol and sometimes aldosterone. Symptoms include upset stomach, dehydration, and fatigue.

·Cushing's disease: Overproduction of hormones from the pituitary gland leads to an overactive adrenal gland. A similar condition called Cushing's syndrome can occur especially in children who take high doses of corticosteroids.

·Hypothyroidism: The thyroid gland does not produce enough thyroid hormones, which leads to fatigue, depression, constipation, dry skin.

·Hypopituitarism: The pituitary gland releases less or no hormones. It can be caused by several different diseases. Women with this condition may stop menstruating regularly.

·Acromegaly and other growth hormone problems: If the pituitary gland produces too much growth hormone, a child's bones and other body parts can grow abnormally. If growth hormone levels are too low, a child may stop growing.

·Multiple endocrine neoplasias: These rare genetic diseases are passed down through families. They cause tumors of the adrenal, parathyroid and thyroid glands, resulting in overproduction of hormones.

·Precocious puberty: Abnormally early puberty that occurs when the glands tell the body to release sex hormones too early in life.

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