Chapter 44 disorders of the skeletal system metabolic and rheumatic disorders
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Chapter 44 Disorders of the Skeletal System: Metabolic and Rheumatic Disorders. Normal Bone Remodeling. Osteoblasts are “bone building” cells They control bone remodeling by: Laying down new bone Secreting a compound (RANK ligand) that controls the osteoclasts , the “bone breaking” cells

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Chapter 44 disorders of the skeletal system metabolic and rheumatic disorders

Chapter 44Disorders of the Skeletal System: Metabolic and Rheumatic Disorders


Normal bone remodeling
Normal Bone Remodeling

  • Osteoblasts are “bone building” cells

  • They control bone remodeling by:

    • Laying down new bone

    • Secreting a compound (RANK ligand) that controls the osteoclasts, the “bone breaking” cells

  • Normally, bone formation and breakdown are balanced to:

    • Replace damaged bone

    • Maintain the amount and density of bone


Bone growth
Bone Growth

  • Bone cells and bone marrow cells produce OPG

    • It blocks the action of RANK ligand

    • The osteoclasts are not told to function

    • Bone breakdown decreases

    • Bones grow


Question
Question

Tell whether the following statement is true or false.

When osteoblasts work harder than osteoclasts, bones grow.


Answer
Answer

True

Osteoblasts build bone tissue; when they are more active than osteoclasts, bone grows. When osteoclasts work harder than osteoblasts, more bone is broken down.


Discussion
Discussion

How is bone remodeling affected by the following?

  • Vitamin D?

  • Mechanical stress?

  • Calcitonin?

  • Vitamin C?


Osteopenia and osteoporosis
Osteopenia and Osteoporosis

  • Osteopenia

    • Decreased bone

  • Osteoporosis

    • Decreased bone mass

    • Decreased cancellous (spongy) bone strength


Discussion1
Discussion

Why are each of these people prone to osteoporosis?

  • A postmenopausal woman

  • A 70-year-old man

  • A hyperthyroid alcoholic

  • An Olympic figure skater who takes steroids to reduce joint inflammation

  • A man with a lung tumor that secretes PTH


Discussion cont
Discussion (cont.)

  • Who would be most helped by the following?

  • Exercise

  • Increased Ca2+ and vitamin D in the diet

  • Estrogen receptor stimulators

  • Inhibitors of bone resorption


Osteomalacia
Osteomalacia

  • Bone is not mineralized properly; it is not rigid

  • It is caused by:

    • Insufficient calcium absorption

    • Insufficient phosphate

  • It results in:

    • Bone pain and tenderness

    • Fractures

    • Deformities


Rickets
Rickets

  • Vitamin D deficiency

  • Inadequate calcium absorption from diet


Paget disease
Paget Disease

  • Regions of excessive bone turnover

  • New bone is disorganized

  • Deformation and fracture common


Question1
Question

Which bone disorder is characterized by “soft” bones?

  • Osteopenia

  • Osteomyelitis

  • Rickets

  • Paget disease


Answer1
Answer

  • Rickets

    Calcium need vitamin D in order to be absorbed. In the case of vitamin D deficiency (rickets), calcium cannot be absorbed, and bones become soft.


Rheumatoid arthritis
Rheumatoid Arthritis

  • Autoimmune disorder

  • Antibodies against IgG fragments

  • Cause inflammation in the joint

  • Abnormal healing responses lay down granulation tissue (pannus)


Treatment of rheumatoid arthritis
Treatment of Rheumatoid Arthritis

  • NSAIDs

  • Corticosteroids

  • Leflunomide

  • Influximab


Systemic lupus erythematosus sle
Systemic Lupus Erythematosus (SLE)

  • Autoantibodies include:

    • Antinuclear antibodies (ANA)

    • Antibodies against RBCs

    • Antibodies against platelets

    • Antibodies against coagulation factors


Sle can damage any tissue
SLE Can Damage Any Tissue

  • Arthralgia

  • Skin lesions (butterfly rash)

  • Glomerulonephritis

  • Pleuritis

  • Pericarditis

  • Atherosclerosis

  • CNS inflammations


Question2
Question

SLE produces antibodies against all but which of the following?

  • RBCs

  • WBCs

  • Platelets

  • Coagulation factors


Answer2
Answer

  • WBCs

    SLE is an autoimmune disease that results in the production of the following antibodies: antinuclear antibodies, and antibodies against RBCs, platelets, and coagulation factors. WBCs are not affected.


Systemic sclerosis scleroderma
Systemic Sclerosis (Scleroderma)

  • Collagen deposits in skin and internal organs

Spondyloarthropathies

  • Inflammation at the insertions of tendons and ligaments


Reactive arthropathies
Reactive Arthropathies

  • Sterile joint inflammations caused by previous infection

  • The joints are not infected at the time of inflammation

  • Can follow infection with many agents including:

    • Chlamydia

    • Pseudomonas

    • Streptococcus

    • HIV


Osteoarthritis syndrome
Osteoarthritis Syndrome

  • Degenerative joint disease

  • Inflammation of the joints often secondary to physical damage

  • Damaged joint cartilage tries to heal itself

    • Creating osteophytes or spurs

  • Cartilage contains more water, less collagen

    • Cartilage becomes weak, rough, eroded

    • No longer protects the surface of the bone


Gout syndrome
Gout Syndrome

  • Increased serum uric acid

  • Crystals precipitate in the joint

  • Inflammation results

  • Tophi are deposits containing monosodium urate crystals


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