Hormonal Disorders Hormonal Disorders An adenoma refers to a nontoxic tumor that originates in the glandular. This paper will discuss the means through which people develop adenoma among other factors. Question 1: Adenoma DevelopmentAdenoma arises due to changes in genes that are not yet identified by doctors. It is widespread in hereditary illnesses, such as multiple endocrines and the Carney complex. Patients with inherited defects of the body structures that produce steroid hormones have a high risk of adenomas (Lloyd, 2001). Question 2: Changes in Human Activities that Bring Adenoma SymptomsThe change that takes place in humans that cause adenoma is abnormality. Abnormality comes as a result of excess production of hydrocortisone. This is a steroid hormone that is involved in energy steadiness in the body (Lloyd, 2001). This is mostly linked to a drop in the exercise levels of humans. Question 3: Presence of Acromegaly Acromegaly is a condition that arises in the frontal pituitary gland when it produces excess growth hormones at puberty level (Lloyd, 2001). The patient had acromegaly because of the symptoms the doctors discovered. The teenager portrayed same symptoms of an individual with acromegaly. These symptoms were vision problems, enlarged hands and feet, severe headache and neck rigidity. This proves that the boy had acromegaly. Question 4: Complications of Acromegaly Other common complications that arise with adenoma are sleep apnea and swelling of the body parts. These parts are: the arms, face, feet, tongue and a change in the shoe or ring size. Other unusual happenings are spreading of teeth, facial paralysis, carpal channel conditions, joint bone pains, gentleness gigantism, excessive perspiration and oily skin impotence (Lloyd, 2001).Question 5: Hormonal Level MonitoringThe patient needs to be monitored for a long time for increasing hormone levels. This is because if the hormonal levels rise and the patient are not monitored the case might be more severe in the feature than in the present (Lloyd, 2001). In conclusion, if treatment does not stabilize the hormone levels, a practitioner should regularly start on additional drug healing. ReferenceLloyd, R. (2001). Diagnosis and management of pituitary tumors. New York: Humana Press.