Download
chapter 32 disorders of endocrine function n.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Chapter 32 Disorders of Endocrine Function PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Chapter 32 Disorders of Endocrine Function

Chapter 32 Disorders of Endocrine Function

190 Views Download Presentation
Download Presentation

Chapter 32 Disorders of Endocrine Function

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

  1. Essentials of Pathophysiology Chapter 32Disorders of Endocrine Function

  2. Hypopituitarism is characterized by a decreased secretion of pituitary hormones. • Hypothyroidism is evidenced by an increased metabolic rate, restlessness, irritability, tachycardia, diarrhea, and heat intolerance. • Primary adrenal insufficiency, or Addison disease, is caused by destruction of the adrenal gland. • Moon facies, buffalo hump, obesity, amenorrhea, and increased facial hair are manifestations of Cushing syndrome. • Addison disease is a temporary condition. Pre lecture quiz true/false T F T T F

  3. In children, _____________ hormone deficiency interferes with linear bone growth, resulting in short stature or dwarfism. • When growth hormone excess occurs in adulthood or after the epiphyses of the long bones have fused, the condition is referred to as ______________. • Precocious ______________ is the early activation of the hypothalamic-pituitary-gonadal axis, resulting in the development of appropriate sexual characteristics and fertility. • ______________ disease is a state of hyperthyroidism that is often accompanied by goiter and exophthalmos. • ______________ syndrome refers to the manifestations of excess cortisol. Pre lecture quiz • Acromegaly • Cushing • Graves • growth • puberty

  4. Releasing hormones from hypothalamus tell the pituitary what to release into the blood Trophic hormones from the pituitary tell specific peripheral glands to grow and produce their hormones Hypothalamus- Pituitary Axis Releasing Hormones Trophic Hormones

  5. Hormone Disorders Tertiary: abnormality in stimulation from the hypothalamus Secondary: abnormality in stimulation from the pituitary Primary: abnormality in the gland

  6. Pituitary Hormones Growth ACTH FSH TSH hormone and LH stimulates adrenal stimulates stimulate cortex thyroid gonads

  7. Which hormone(s) stimulate the ovaries and testes? • GH • FSH and LH • TSH • ACTH and GH Question

  8. FSH and LH Rationale:Gonads are sex organs (ovaries and testes). These organs are stimulated by follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) and luteinizing hormone (LH). Answer

  9. GH secretion stimulated by: • Hypoglycemia, fasting, starvation • Stress • GH inhibited by: • Increased glucose levels, free fatty acid release, and obesity • Cortisol The Hypothalamus Controls Growth Hormone Release Hypothalamus GHIH GHRH Somatostatin stimulates inhibits Anterior pituitary Growth hormone

  10. Functions of Growth Hormone Promotes Growth Inhibits Insulin

  11. Idiopathic GH deficiency • Lacks hypothalamic GHRH • Pituitary tumors, agenesis of the pituitary • Cannot produce GH • Laron-type dwarfism • Hereditary defect in IGF production Growth Hormone Deficiency

  12. In childhood: gigantism In adulthood: acromegaly Growth Hormone Excess

  13. Tell whether the following statement is true or false. GH deficiency may result in dwarfism. Question

  14. True Rationale:Laron-type dwarfism is caused by a genetic inability to produce normal amounts of GH. Not True. Normal GH abnormal IGF Answer

  15. Excessive GnRH secretion can be stimulated by: • Hypothalamic tumors • Pituitary tumors • Giving high levels of GnRH causes the pituitary to become less responsive and reduces the effects of abnormal GnRH secretion The Hypothalamus Controls Gonadal Hormone Release hypothalamus GnRH stimulates anterior pituitary FSH LH production of gametes and gonadal hormones

  16. Thyroid releases T3 and T4 Both are carried by binding proteins T3 stimulates metabolism T4 is inactive until converted into T3 in the tissues Both exert negative feedback on the hypothalamus Thyroid Control

  17. T3 and T4 are not made There is no negative feedback to the hypothalamus TRH and TSH continue to be made If it is able, the thyroid will grow in response to the TSH Thyroid Insufficiency Due to Lack of I

  18. Hypothyroidism • Congenital • Acquired • Hashimoto thyroiditis • Thyroidectomy • Hyperthyroidism (thyrotoxicosis) • Graves disease • Thyroid tumors Thyroid Imbalances

  19. Tell whether the following statement is true or false. Simple goiter is caused by increased production of thyroid hormone. Question

  20. False Rationale:Simple goiter is the result of iodine (I) insufficiency. Since I is necessary in order to produce thyroid hormone, a deficiency results in low serum levels of T3 /T4. This causes TSH to stimulate the thyroid gland to make more hormone (which it cannot do because it needs I). The cells of the thyroid gland hypertrophy in an effort to function (make thyroid hormone). Answer

  21. Major Adrenal Cortical Hormones Hypothalamus Corticotropin-releasing hormone (CRH) Negative Anterior pituitary feedback Adrenal corticotrophic Negative hormone (ACTH) feedback Adrenal cortex Cortisol Testosterone Aldosterone

  22. Actions of Cortisol cortisol catabolism increased plasma immune/ proteins inflammatory increased systems suppressed muscle SNS response breakdown increased free fatty acids blood glucose increased increased

  23. Adrenal cortical insufficiency: inability to make all three hormones • Primary adrenal cortical insufficiency (Addison disease) • Secondary adrenal cortical insufficiency • Acute adrenal crisis • Excessive adrenal secretion • Glucocorticoid hormone excess (Cushing syndrome) • Hyperaldosteronism • Congenital adrenal hyperplasia • Decreased cortisol synthesis; other hormones may be increased or decreased Adrenal Cortical Disorders

  24. Three men have adrenal problems. • One has hypoaldosteronism, one has an inability to make cortisol, and one has an inability to make testosterone. Question: • Which of them is most likely to develop: • Hypotension? • High CRH levels? • Hypoglycemia? • Hypervirilization? • Decreased libido? • Hyperkalemia? Scenario

  25. Two women have benign pituitary tumors. • One woman has lost weight and complains of being hot all the time; she presents as thin and nervous, with tachycardia and exophthalmos • The second woman has gained weight in her abdomen and presents with a round face and thin arms and legs with stretch marks; she says that at her last checkup her doctor told her she was prediabetic Question: • What hormones are being secreted by the pituitary tumors in these patients? Why? Scenario