To the Editor.—In an issue of the Archives1 Ishii et al presented a 4-month-old girl with hamartoma of the tongue. In all likelihood, this child has oro-facial-digital (OFD) syndrome insofar as this is a common feature of the disorder, together with the fact that close inspection of the illustration shows a defect in the middle of the upper lip. The child also had an incomplete cleft palate which would be entirely compatible with the diagnosis of OFD syndrome.
Although cases of the oral-facial-digital
The Editorial Board of theArchivesinvites its readers to submit letters to the Editor, which should be written in a constructive manner. A copy of the letter will be sent to the author(s) of articles commented on, or persons otherwise mentioned, who will be invited to prepare a brief reply, to be published along with the original letter. Fig 5.—Oligodactyly of fourth and fifth
SHAMBAUGH GE, GORLIN RJ. ORO-FACIAL-DIGITAL SYNDROME. Arch Otolaryngol. 1969;90(1):115–116. doi:10.1001/archotol.1969.00770030117024
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