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How can you help our CDG community? It is easy! Share among your social media and other channels the information we make available within this section and website. This raises awareness, accelerates diagnosis, and secures better care and management for our CDG children and adults!

Guidelines for best practices in clinical care are becoming more and more useful tools for both patients and health care professionals in a number of disease areas. Clinical practice guidelines (CPGs) for rare diseases (RDs) are scarce, may be difficult to identify through Internet searches, and may vary in quality depending on the source and methodology used in order to contribute to the improvement of the diagnosis, treatment, and care of patients.

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This is the case in CDG, where scarcity of expertise is a well-known and far too common cause of late or wrong diagnosis and care. Orphanet ( is a well-known resource for rare diseases and expertise that makes sure everyone has the same access to information.It has been developed in Europe since 1997 and provides clinical practice guidelines (CPGs). Orphanet has set up a process for choosing CPGs, judging their quality, and sharing them. The goal is to make it easy to find relevant, accurate, and specific advice for managing RDs. For clinical guidelines to be useful and reliable, they must follow rules about how they are made and changed, such as using the best available evidence as a starting point. 
Guidelines are tools for practitioners to make informed decisions. And it is recommended that families be aware of the existence of CDG guidelines. We encourage you to share them with your doctors, teachers, and other people who may benefit of this materials:


thumbnail clinical guidelines
consensus guidelines
consensus guidelines
International clinical guidelines for the management of phosphomannomutase 2-congenital disorders of glycosylation: Diagnosis, treatment and follow up International consensus guidelines for phosphoglucomutase 1 deficiency (PGM1-CDG): Diagnosis, follow-up, and management Consensus guideline for the diagnosis and management of mannose phosphate isomerase-congenital disorder of glycosylation

**If you wish to access to the full publications, please contact us

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Vanessa Ferreira (CDG & Allies FCT, NOVA University, World CDG Organization and Portuguese Association for CDG).


Ana Verde (collaborator at CDG & Allies FCT, NOVA University). 

Content manager

Marisa Godinho (collaborator at CDG & Allies FCT, NOVA University). 


The Site cannot and does not contain medical or health advice. The information is provided for general informational and educational purposes only and is not a substitute for professional advice.

Accordingly, before taking any actions based upon such information, we encourage you to consult with the appropriate professionals. We do not provide any kind of medical or health advice. The use or reliance of any information contained on this site is solely at your own risk.

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Congenital Disorders of Glycosylation
Rare Diseases
Care Standards
Clinical Practice Guideline
Evidence-based Medicine
Process-oriented Health Information Systems
Clinical Practice Guideline
Informed Decision-making
Non-medical Resources
Mannose phosphate isomerase-congenital disorder of glycosylation deficiency
Congenital disorders of protein N-glycosylation
Phosphomannomutase 2-CDG
clinical management guidelines

Page modified at Friday, November 25, 2022 - 15:06