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Cartilage-Hair Hypoplasia Treatment & Management

  • Author: Alan P Knutsen, MD; Chief Editor: Harumi Jyonouchi, MD  more...
Updated: Aug 09, 2016

Medical Care

The treatment of the immunodeficiency depends on whether an isolated T-cell defect, isolated B-cell defect, or a combined T-cell and B-cell immunodeficiency is present. Some patients with cartilage-hair hypoplasia have only a limited susceptibility to infections, thus need no specific treatment.

Patients with a severe T-cell immunodeficiency with or without concomitant B-cell immunodeficiency are given the same treatment as patients with severe combined immunodeficiency (SCID).

Thus, T-cell immune reconstitution using bone marrow transplantation (BMT) is performed. BMT corrects the immunodeficiency but not the skeletal abnormalities.[28, 29] BMT can prevent lymphoma. Recently, Bordon et al reported in the outcome of 16 patients with cartilage hair-hypoplasia who received BMT.[30] Thirteen patients were transplanted in early childhood (~2.5 y) and 3 patients were transplanted at adolescent age. Ten patients, 62.5%, were long-term survivors; T-cell numbers and function were normal. Kavadas et al reported an additional 4 patients with cartilage hair-hypoplasia who had severe T-cell immunodeficiency successfully transplanted with matched unrelated donor stem cells during infancy.[11]

Individuals with an isolated T-cell immunodeficiency have an increased susceptibility to infections, and varicella is the most common, severe, life-threatening infection. Acyclovir is recommended in the treatment of varicella infections. In patients exposed to varicella, prophylaxis with varicella-zoster immune globulin (VZIG), acyclovir, or both can be administered. In the United States, VZIG was discontinued by the manufacturer. An investigational product (VariZIG) is currently available via investigational new drug protocol (contact FFF Enterprises at 800-843-7477). However, prophylaxis with acyclovir in other patients with T-cell impairment who are exposed to varicella may not prevent varicella infection.

The measles mumps rubella (MMR) vaccine may be given in the second year of life in patients with cartilage-hair hypoplasia without severe combined immunodeficiency. Rotavirus vaccine, a live-viral vaccine given in the first year of life, should be avoided.

An attenuated varicella vaccine has been developed as a routine part of childhood immunizations. Some investigators have recommended this vaccine in patients with near-normal T-cell function and normal B-cell function. In this situation, the varicella vaccine may have some protective role in patients with cartilage-hair hypoplasia. However, because it is a live vaccine, it may result in vaccine-related varicella infection. Guidelines for the administration of the vaccine have been established by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.[31]

In patients with cartilage-hair hypoplasia with antibody immunodeficiency and recurrent bacterial infections, antibody replacement therapy in the form of intravenous immunoglobulin (IVIG) or, alternatively, subcutaneous gammaglobulin (SCIG), therapy is indicated

Treatment of neutropenia with granulocyte colony-stimulating factor (G-CSF) has been successful in patients with cartilage-hair hypoplasia.[20] Neutropenia is a common feature in individuals with cartilage-hair hypoplasia, occurring as frequently as 27% in a group of 79 Finnish children. The typical mechanism is maturation arrest, but autoimmune neutropenia also occurs. The severity of the neutropenia correlates with the severity of the immunodeficiency and, therefore, contributes to the increased frequency and severity of infections in patients with cartilage-hair hypoplasia. Ammann et al reported that a 3-year-old Japanese boy with cartilage-hair hypoplasia and autoimmune anti-FcgRIIIb (NA 1/2) neutropenia was treated with G-CSF, which improved the boy’s peripheral neutrophil numbers and reduced recurrent bacterial infections.[20]

Conflicting results have been reported in the use of growth hormone to treat 5 patients with cartilage-hair hypoplasia. In a 3-year-old Japanese boy who was treated with growth hormone for 7 years and underwent a leg-lengthening surgical procedure, the height improved from -4.2 standard deviations (SD) to -2.1 SD.[32] In another report of 4 patients with cartilage-hair hypoplasia, growth hormone was used to treat 4 patients, consisting of 2 pairs of siblings: a pair of 10-year-old twins (one boy, one girl) and a 7-year-old girl and her 4-year-old sister.[33] The duration of growth hormone therapy was 5 years, 2 years, 5 years, and 6.5 years, respectively. Slight improvement of growth was reported during the first year of growth hormone treatment, varying from 0.2-0.8 SD, but the growth was not sustained, and no gain in final height was reported.

Obara-Moszynska et al reported the use of recombinant human growth hormone in an 8-year-old girl with cartilage hair-hypoplasia.[34] . Recombinant growth hormone rhGH therapy was used for 4 years and 7 months and had a significant effect on height from -4.00 to -2.98 height SD score.[34]


Surgical Care

Various palliative bone reconstruction procedures have been performed in patients with other short-limb dwarfism disorders. Medical and surgical correction for scoliosis may be necessary. Arthroscopy and/or joint replacement surgery may be beneficial. These can also be performed in patients with cartilage-hair hypoplasia. However, the risk of infection in these patients is increased, and extra attention to preventing and treating infections is necessary.



Consult an immunologist to evaluate for immune deficiency. In addition, an orthopedic surgeon should be consulted for bone dysplasia. Genu varum, with or without knee pain, is the most common reason a patient with CHH will seek orthopaedic consultation.[35] A geneticist should also be consulted.



No dietary restrictions apply.



Skeletal dysplasia significantly impairs the normal activity of these patients. Care directed by orthopedists and physical therapists is necessary to monitor and treat these limitations.

Contributor Information and Disclosures

Alan P Knutsen, MD Professor of Pediatrics, Director of Pediatric Allergy and Immunology, Director Jeffrey Modell Diagnostic & Research Center for Primary Immuodeficiences (CGCMC), Director of Pediatric Clinical Immunology Laboratory, Department of Pathology, St Louis University Health Sciences Center

Alan P Knutsen, MD is a member of the following medical societies: American Academy of Allergy Asthma and Immunology, American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology, Clinical Immunology Society

Disclosure: Nothing to disclose.

Specialty Editor Board

Mary L Windle, PharmD Adjunct Associate Professor, University of Nebraska Medical Center College of Pharmacy; Editor-in-Chief, Medscape Drug Reference

Disclosure: Nothing to disclose.

Chief Editor

Harumi Jyonouchi, MD Faculty, Division of Allergy/Immunology and Infectious Diseases, Department of Pediatrics, Saint Peter's University Hospital

Harumi Jyonouchi, MD is a member of the following medical societies: American Academy of Allergy Asthma and Immunology, American Academy of Pediatrics, American Association of Immunologists, American Medical Association, Clinical Immunology Society, New York Academy of Sciences, Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine, Society for Pediatric Research, Society for Mucosal Immunology

Disclosure: Nothing to disclose.

Additional Contributors

James M Oleske, MD, MPH François-Xavier Bagnoud Professor of Pediatrics, Director, Division of Pulmonary, Allergy, Immunology and Infectious Diseases, Department of Pediatrics, Rutgers New Jersey Medical School; Professor, Department of Quantitative Methods, Rutgers New Jersey Medical School

James M Oleske, MD, MPH is a member of the following medical societies: Academy of Medicine of New Jersey, American Academy of Allergy Asthma and Immunology, American Academy of Hospice and Palliative Medicine, American Association of Public Health Physicians, American College of Preventive Medicine, American Pain Society, Infectious Diseases Society of America, Infectious Diseases Society of New Jersey, Medical Society of New Jersey, Pediatric Infectious Diseases Society, Arab Board of Family Medicine, American Academy of Pain Management, National Association of Pediatric Nurse Practitioners, Association of Clinical Researchers and Educators, American Academy of HIV Medicine, American Thoracic Society, American Academy of Pediatrics, American Public Health Association, American Society for Microbiology, Infectious Diseases Society of America, Pediatric Infectious Diseases Society

Disclosure: Nothing to disclose.


John Wilson Georgitis, MD Consulting Staff, Lafayette Allergy Services

John Wilson Georgitis, MD is a member of the following medical societies: American Academy of Allergy Asthma and Immunology, American Academy of Pediatrics, American Association for the Advancement of Science, American College of Chest Physicians, American Lung Association, American Medical Writers Association, and American Thoracic Society

Disclosure: Nothing to disclose.

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Hair of a patient with cartilage-hair hypoplasia (left) compared with that of a typical individual. The hair of the patient with cartilage-hair hypoplasia has a smaller diameter because the central pigmented core is absent.
Table. Immune Globulin, Intravenous [38, 39, 40, 41]
Brand(Manufacturer) Manufacturing Process pH Additives (IVIG products containing sucrose are more often associated with renal dysfunction, acute renal failure, and osmotic nephrosis, particularly with preexisting risk factors [eg, history of renal insufficiency, diabetes mellitus, age >65 y, dehydration, sepsis, paraproteinemia, nephrotoxic drugs]) Parenteral Form and Final Concentrations IgA Content (mcg/mL)
Carimune NF

(CSL Behring)

Kistler-Nitschmann fractionation; pH 4, nanofiltration 6.4-6.8 6% solution: 10% sucrose, < 20 mg NaCl/g protein Lyophilized powder 3%, 6%, 9%, 12% Trace

(Grifols USA)

Cohn-Oncley fractionation, PEG precipitation, ion-exchange chromatography, pasteurization 5.1-6 Sucrose free, contains 5% D-sorbitol Liquid 5% < 50
Gammagard Liquid 10%

(Baxter Bioscience)

Cohn-Oncley cold ethanol fractionation, cation and anion exchange chromatography, solvent detergent treated, nanofiltration, low pH incubation 4.6-5.1 0.25M glycine Ready-for-use liquid 10% 37

(Talecris Biotherapeutics)

Cohn-Oncley fractionation, caprylate-chromatography purification, cloth and depth filtration, low pH incubation 4-4.5 Does not contain carbohydrate stabilizers (eg, sucrose, maltose), contains glycine Liquid 10% 46

(Bio Products)

Solvent/detergent treatment targeted to enveloped viruses; virus filtration using Pall Ultipor to remove small viruses including nonenveloped viruses; low pH incubation 4.8-5.1 Contains sorbitol (40 mg/mL); do not administer if fructose intolerant Ready-for-use solution 5% < 10
Iveegam EN

(Baxter Bioscience)

Cohn-Oncley fraction II/III; ultrafiltration; pasteurization 6.4-7.2 5% solution: 5% glucose, 0.3% NaCl Lyophilized powder 5% < 10
Polygam S/D

Gammagard S/D

(Baxter Bioscience for the American Red Cross)

Cohn-Oncley cold ethanol fractionation, followed by ultracentrafiltration and ion exchange chromatography; solvent detergent treated 6.4-7.2 5% solution: 0.3% albumin, 2.25% glycine, 2% glucose Lyophilized powder 5%, 10% < 1.6 (5% solution)

(Octapharma USA)

Cohn-Oncley fraction II/III; ultrafiltration; low pH incubation; S/D treatment pasteurization 5.1-6 10% maltose Liquid 5% 200

(Swiss Red Cross for the American Red Cross)

Kistler-Nitschmann fractionation; pH 4 incubation, trace pepsin, nanofiltration 6.6 Per gram of IgG: 1.67 g sucrose, < 20 mg NaCl Lyophilized powder 3%, 6%, 9%, 12% 720
Privigen Liquid 10%

(CSL Behring)

Cold ethanol fractionation, octanoic acid fractionation, and anion exchange chromatography; pH 4 incubation and depth filtration 4.6-5 L-proline (~250 mmol/L) as stabilizer; trace sodium; does not contain carbohydrate stabilizers (eg, sucrose, maltose) Ready-for-use liquid 10% < 25
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