Late-onset Pompe disease (ie, juvenile- and adult-onset) can present as early as the age of 1 year to as late as the sixth decade of bisexs.xyz Size: KB. Life expectancy for late-onset Pompe disease is currently estimated to be age 30 when it first appears in children or teenagers, and 50 years of age for adults.
The signs and symptoms of late-onset Pompe disease (LOPD) differ from person to person and may become evident at any age from older than 1 year of age to late adulthood. These sample patient experiences illustrate how the disease can affect people differently and variable the symptoms can be. Jun 01, · Pompe disease is a rare lysosomal storage disorder characterized by muscle weakness and wasting. The majority of adult patients have slowly progressive disease, which gradually impairs mobility and respiratory function and may lead to wheelchair and ventilator dependency. It is as yet unknown to what extent the disease reduces the life span of these patients.
Pompe disease demonstrates a phenotypic spectrum with varying degrees of myopathy, but two primary presentations are generally recognized: infantile and late-onset (often called adult-onset). These classifications are based on the age of symptom onset, extent of organ involvement, and rate of progression, and they are generally determined by. There are three types of Pompe disease: Classic infantile-onset appears within a few months of birth. Non-classic infantile-onset appears at about 1 year of age. Late-onset appears later in a child’s life, or even into the teen years or adulthood.