- Mobius syndrome [DOID:13501]
A facial nerve disease characterized by congenital, uni- or bilateral, non-progressive facial weakness and limited abduction of the eye(s).
- sickle cell anemia [DOID:10923]
A blood protein disease that is characterized by low number of red blood cells, repeated infections, and periodic episodes of pain, resulting from atypical hemoglobin molecules called hemoglobin S, which can distort red blood cells into a sickle, or crescent, shape.
- scarlet fever [DOID:8596]
An upper respiratory tract disease described as an acute contagious disease caused by Group A bacteria of the genus Streptococcus (especially various strains of S. pyogenes) and characterized by inflammation of the nose, throat, and mouth, generalized toxemia, and a red rash.
- Ritter's disease [DOID:9063]
A commensal bacterial infectious disease that is characterized by widespread erythema, peeling, and necrosis of the skin, that is caused by a toxin produced by a bacterium of the genus Staphylococcus (S. aureus). The infection has_symptoms redness of skin, has_symptom fluid-filled blister formation, has_symptom fever and has_symptom irritability.
- congenital disorder of glycosylation Ib [DOID:0080554]
A congenital disorder of glycosylation I that is characterized by protein-losing enteropathy, cyclic vomiting, profound hypoglycemia, failure to thrive, liver fibrosis, protein-losing enteropathy with hypoalbuminaemia, life-threatening intestinal bleeding of diffuse origin, protein C and S deficiency, low anti-thrombine III levels and has_material_basis_in compound heterozygous mutation in the gene encoding mannosephosphate isomerase on chromosome 15q24.
- impetigo [DOID:8504]
A pyoderma consisting of three forms of skin lesions having either a thick, adherent, recurrent, dirty yellow crust with an erythematous margin (common or superficial impetigo) or lessions which are superficial, thin-walled, and bullous as found in bullous impetigo. The lesions in bullous (staphylococcal) impetigo, which are always caused by S aureus, are superficial, thin-walled, and bullous.