Search for a rare disease

* (*) mandatory field

Other search option(s)

Suggest an update

(*) Required fields.


Only comments seeking to improve the quality and accuracy of information on the Orphanet website are accepted. For all other comments, please send your remarks via contact us. Only comments written in English can be processed.

Orphanet doesn't provide personalised answers. To get in touch with the Orphanet team, please contact

Information provided in your contribution (including your email address) will be stocked in .CSV files that will be sent as an email to Orphanet's teams. These emails might be conserved in the teams' mailboxes, in our backoffice servers but will not be registered in our databases (for more information see our section General Data Protection Regulation and data privacy (GDPR) and Confidentiality).

Captcha image


Disease definition

A rare primary bone dysplasia characterized by the association of spondylometaphyseal dysplasia, generalized joint laxity, and dentinogenesis imperfecta. Main skeletal abnormalities comprise short stature, narrow chest, scoliosis, mesomelic limb shortening, and brachydactyly. Radiographic features include severe metaphyseal irregularities of the tubular bones, platyspondyly with coronal clefts, cone-shaped epiphyses of the hands, square iliac wings, and coxa valga. Additional extraskeletal manifestations like pulmonary hypoplasia, cystic renal disease, and non-obstructive hydrocephalus have also been reported.


Classification level: Disorder
  • Synonym(s):
    • Chondrodysplasia-dentinogenesis imperfecta-joint laxity syndrome
    • Goldblatt chondrodysplasia
    • Goldblatt syndrome
    • ODCD
  • Prevalence: <1 / 1 000 000
  • Inheritance: -
  • Age of onset: Infancy, Neonatal
  • ICD-10: Q78.8
  • OMIM: 184260
  • UMLS: C0018036  C2745953
  • MeSH: -
  • GARD: 8717
  • MedDRA: -
The documents contained in this web site are presented for information purposes only. The material is in no way intended to replace professional medical care by a qualified specialist and should not be used as a basis for diagnosis or treatment.