Hip disease in Mucopolysaccharidoses and Mucolipidoses: A review of mechanisms, interventions and future perspectives

Esmee Oussoren, Margreet A. E. M. Wagenmakers, Bianca Link, Jan C. van der Meijden, W. W. M. Pim Pijnappel, George J. G. Ruijter, Mirjam Langeveld, Ans T. van der Ploeg

Research output: Contribution to journalReview articleAcademicpeer-review

Abstract

The hips are frequently involved in inheritable diseases which affect the bones. The clinical and radiological presentation of these diseases may be very similar to common hip disorders as developmental dysplasia of the hip, osteoarthritis and avascular necrosis, so the diagnosis may be easily overlooked and treatment may be suboptimal. Mucopolysaccharidosis (MPS) and Mucolipidosis (ML II and III) are lysosomal storage disorders with multisystemic involvement. Characteristic skeletal abnormalities, known as dysostosis multiplex, are common in MPS and ML and originate from intra-lysosomal storage of glycosaminoglycans in cells of the cartilage, bones and ligaments. The hip joint is severely affected in MPS and ML. Hip pathology results in limitations in mobility and pain from young age, and negatively affects quality of life. In order to better understand the underlying process that causes hip disease in MPS and ML, this review first describes the normal physiological (embryonic) hip joint development, including the interplay between the acetabulum and the femoral head. In the second part the factors contributing to altered hip morphology and function in MPS and ML are discussed, such as abnormal development of the pelvic- and femoral bones (which results in altered biomechanical forces) and inflammation. In the last part of this review therapeutic options and future perspectives are addressed.
Original languageEnglish
Article number115729
JournalBone
Volume143
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Feb 2021

Keywords

  • Acetabulum
  • Bone disease
  • Dysostosis multiplex
  • Embryonic development
  • Femoral head
  • Hip disease
  • Joint disease
  • ML
  • MPS
  • Mucolipidosis
  • Mucopolysaccharidosis
  • Osteoarthritis
  • Skeletal disease

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