Pediatric Summary Report Secondary Findings in Pediatric Subjects Non-diagnostic, excludes newborn screening & prenatal testing/screening P Current Version Rule-Out Dashboard Release History Status (Pediatric): Passed (Consensus scoring is Complete) Curation Status (Pediatric): Released 1.0.0 Status (Adult): Passed (Consensus scoring is Complete) A

Condition: Von Hippel-Lindau Syndrome
Mode(s) of Inheritance: Autosomal Dominant
Actionability Assertion
Gene Condition Pairs(s)
Final Assertion
VHL0008667 (von hippel-lindau disease)
Moderate Actionability
Actionability Rationale
We believe that VHL is strongly actionable in an adult population, but in a pediatric population we agreed with the moderate assertion computed according to the rubric. This assertion was influenced by three factors: fewer treatment options in the pediatric age range, including a medication that is not available for pediatric patients; the nature of the interventions involves sedation for younger children; and the tumors/lesions for which there seem to be more effective interventions are less likely to arise in the pediatric age range.
Final Consensus Scoresa
Outcome / Intervention Pair
Nature of the
Gene Condition Pairs: VHL 0008667 (OMIM:193300)
Morbidity and mortality from CNS hemangioblastomas / Imaging to detect CNS hemangioblastomas and guide treatment
Morbidity (retinal detachment and vision loss) from retinal hemangioblastomas / Evaluation by specialist and dilated retinal exam to detect lesions and guide treatment
Morbidity and mortality from non-CNS VHL-related tumors / Evaluation by specialist and imaging to detect tumors (or precursors) and guide treatment

Narrative Description of Evidence
1. What is the nature of the threat to health for an individual carrying a deleterious allele?
Prevalence of the Genetic Condition
The incidence of von Hippel-Lindau syndrome (VHL) is estimated to be between 1/43,000-1/27,000 live births in the general population. It has an internationally reported prevalence between 1/93,000-1/31,000. VHL is estimated to account for approximately a third of patients with a central nervous system (CNS) hemangioblastoma, >50% of patients with a retinal angioma, 1% of patients with renal cell carcinoma, 50% of patients with apparently isolated familial pheochromocytoma (PHEO), and 11% of patients with an apparently sporadic PHEO.
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Clinical Features
(Signs / symptoms)
VHL is characterized by CNS and retinal hemangioblastomas; renal cysts that are typically multifocal and bilateral, and clear cell renal carcinoma; PHEOs and paragangliomas; pancreatic neuroendocrine tumors (pNETs), cysts, and serous cystadenomas; endolymphatic sac tumors (ELSTs); and cysts and papillary cystadenomas of the broad ligament and epididymis. VHL-related tumors of the brain, spinal cord, and retina are benign, while tumors in the kidneys and pancreas may become malignant. Cerebellar hemangioblastomas may be associated with headache, vomiting, gait disturbances, and limb or truncal ataxia. Spinal hemangioblastomas are usually associated with pain. Sensory and motor loss may develop with cord compression. Retinal hemangioblastomas can cause retinal detachment, macular edema, glaucoma, and vision loss. Pheochromocytomas can be asymptomatic but may cause sustained or episodic hypertension, headaches, irregular or rapid heartrate, heavy sweating, hot and/or cold flashes, abdominal pain, weight loss or what feels like a panic attack, fear, anxiety, or rage. Pancreatic lesions often remain asymptomatic and rarely cause endocrine or exocrine insufficiency. ELSTs can cause hearing loss of varying severity, tinnitus, dizziness, aural fullness, or facial paresis; and symptoms often occur suddenly. Cystadenomas of the epididymis, which are virtually pathognomonic for VHL when bilateral, rarely cause problems, but may cause infertility.
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Natural History
(Important subgroups & survival / recovery)
Retinal hemangioblastomas are the most common presenting feature of VHL (up to 80%), have an average age of diagnosis of 25-37 years but may present as young as 1 year, and are multiple and bilateral in ~50% of cases with 35% experiencing visual loss and 8% developing blindness. CNS hemangioblastomas, the prototypic lesions of VHL, are the presenting feature in ~40% of cases, have an average age of diagnosis of 25-38 years but have been reported as young as 8 years, and are often multifocal. Renal cysts have an average age of diagnosis of 34-39 years, and lead to renal cell carcinoma in 70% of cases by age 60. Renal cell carcinoma has an average age of diagnosis of 37-45 years (diagnosed as early as 13 years) and is one of the leading causes of mortality, along with CNS hemangioblastomas. Pancreatic lesions are found in ~60% of patients with 5-29% developing pNETs, have a median age of onset between 32-38 years but have been described as early as 5 years, and are often multifocal and bilateral. Metastatic pNETs have been reported as young as 11 years. ELSTs have an average age of diagnosis of 22-40 years. PHEOs and paragangliomas have an average age of diagnosis of 20-29 years but have been reported as young as 4 years. Overall, the median age of tumor diagnosis is 22-31 years, significantly younger than sporadic cases of the associated tumors, and an overall penetrance of 87% at 60 years of age. Historically, patients with VHL had poor survival (median life expectancy <50 years). However, with improved medical management, recent studies have demonstrated median survival rates of 60-67 years. VHL-associated pancreatic lesions are slightly more common in women than men. But overall, males have been reported to have more manifestations, increased tumor burden, and faster CNS hemangioblastoma tumor growth than females.
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2. How effective are interventions for preventing harm?
Information on the effectiveness of the recommendations below was not provided unless otherwise stated.
Patient Management
Patients with VHL should be followed in a VHL clinical care center whenever feasible. A coordinated multidisciplinary care approach should be led by a provider with experience with VHL. Specialists involved in the care of patients with VHL include clinical genetics providers, neurosurgeons, urologists, radiologists, oncologists, ophthalmologists, audiologists, gastroenterology, and endocrinologists. (Tier 2)
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Initial work-up of an individual suspected of having VHL includes:
• Interviewing about VHL-associated symptoms and neurological examination
• Ophthalmoscopy with dilation
• Hearing examination in a department of audiology
• Plasma-metanephrines and plasma-normetanephrine (if age 5 or older) and plasma-chromogranin A (if age 18 or older)
• Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) of the entire CNS (the craniospinal axis), kidneys, pancreas, and liver. (Tier 2)
Management of VHL is organ-specific, with the aim of intervening at a time point of maximal benefit to the patient to either resolve symptoms or limit the chance of development of metastatic disease while considering the recurrent and multiple interventions many patients will have over the course of their lifetime. Generally, for benign lesions (e.g., CNS hemangioblastomas, pancreatic cysts), intervention should be done upon development of symptoms, and for those whose malignant potential cannot be discerned. For VHL-associated tumors with the potential to become metastatic (renal masses, pNETs), the decision to operate versus observe depends primarily on tumor size, but may also include rate of tumor growth, germline VHL pathogenic variant, tumor location, and comorbidities. (Tier 2)
Belzutifan, a hypoxia-inducible factor inhibitor, may be used as a treatment option for adults with VHL-associated CNS hemangioblastomas and progressive pNETs, not requiring immediate surgery; and is a preferred treatment for RCC. (Tier 2)
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Belzutifan is not approved for pediatric patients for any indication. Guidelines did not specifically discuss the use of Belzutifan for retinal hemangioblastomas. In a phase II trial including 61 adult patients with a germline VHL alteration and VHL-associated RCC, there were 12 evaluable participants (16 eyes) with retinal hemangioblastomas at baseline, all of which were graded as showing improvement. Objective responses were also observed in patients with RCC (49%), pancreatic lesions (77%) and CNS hemangioblastomas (30%). (Tier 5)
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Pheochromocytomas should be surgically removed, and preoperative treatment with alpha-adrenergic blockade and optional additional beta-adrenergic blockade is recommended. (Tier 4)
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Presymptomatic individuals should undergo the following evaluations:
• History and physical examination (yearly from birth)
• Blood pressure and pulse for PHEOs and paragangliomas (yearly from age 2)
• Measurement of blood or urinary metanephrines and possibly catecholamines for PHEOs and paragangliomas (yearly from age 2-5). If not already being performed, begin measurement of plasma chromogranin A levels by age 15 (yearly)
• Additional laboratory evaluations may include serum creatinine, liver enzymes, hemoglobin, leukocyte and platelet counts, lymphocyte-to-neutrophil ratio, lactate dehydrogenase, and serum-corrected calcium for screening of renal masses
• Neurological assessments for ELSTs (yearly from age 5)
• Ophthalmoscopy with dilation (yearly from birth)
• Hearing evaluation (every 1-2 years from age 5)
• MRI of the inner ear (every 2 years from age 8-15)
• MRI of the brain (with or without contrast) and spine (every 2 years from age 8-16). Consider annually from mid- to late-adolescence
• MRI (with or without contrast) of the abdomen to evaluate kidneys, adrenal glands, pancreas, liver (every 1-2 years from age 10-16). Consider computed tomography (CT) with and without contrast and/or ultrasound in some scenarios. (Tier 2)
MRI with gadolinium is the most sensitive and specific imaging modality for detecting and monitoring changes in CNS hemangioblastomas in patients with VHL and can reliably detect small hemangioblastomas (≥2 mm in diameter). When patients with VHL undergo routine MRI of multiple organ systems for surveillance, the rate of intercurrent CNS manifestations was 7% when MRI of the craniospinal axis was performed biennially and 3% when performed annually. (Tier 2)
Four meta-analyses (N=286-6741 renal masses in non-VHL patients) reported that in well-selected patients with small renal masses, the risk of metastatic progression while on active surveillance is <2% beyond the first 3 years of follow-up. In addition, the incidence and mortality of metastatic RCC have significantly decreased among patients with VHL since the implementation of routine abdominal imaging screening guidelines. (Tier 2)
A meta-analysis including 3 comparative studies (ranging from 20-40 histopathologically diagnosed patients per imaging group) found that the sensitivity for detecting pNETs in patients with VHL ranged from 82-96% for CT versus 54-82% for MRI. Two of the studies reported genetic status, with 60-93% of patients being genetically confirmed. (Tier 1)
A registry study of 2330 patients with VHL (85% of whom were genetically confirmed), 273 (12%) of which had pNETs, reported survival estimates based on tumor size and operation status. All 273 patients had an MRI (71%) and/or CT (51%) as initial imaging study, and then either MRI or ultrasonography for follow-up monitoring at intervals of ≥12 months. Overall, 91% of pNets were detected by screening in asymptomatic patients, and metastatic pNETs were diagnosed in 55 patients (20%). In the 117 patients who underwent surgery, survival was significantly longer for patients with smaller (1.5–2.7 cm) versus larger (≥2.8 cm) tumors (94% vs 80%; p=0.03, median follow-up 7 years). Ten-year survival was significantly longer in operated vs non-operated patients, regardless of tumor size (88% vs 74%; p=0.04). (Tier 5)
MRI and CT scans have excellent performance characteristics for the detection of PHEOs with a sensitivity of greater than 90%. (Tier 3)
Longitudinal surveillance in VHL limits morbidity and mortality. One retrospective study of 143 carriers of pathogenic variants in VHL found no significant differences in risk of VHL-related death or overall survival based on whether they underwent surveillance for CNS and abdominal lesions for 3 or more consecutive years. However, in a sub-analysis of 62 VHL missense variant carriers and 70 carriers of VHL truncating variants, truncating variant carriers who underwent surveillance had significantly lower death rates than those who did not (hazard ratio [HR]=0.22, 95% confidence interval 0.07-0.69, p=0.0095). There were no significant differences in risk of VHL-related death for missense variant carriers based on their surveillance status (HR=1.63, 95% CI 0.52-5.15, p=0.41). (Tier 2)
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Once an organ becomes affected, a specific follow-up program for this organ should be composed. Symptoms that occur between routine surveillance examinations will lead to new targeted examinations. Any positive findings should lead to referral to a relevant specialist. Imaging frequency should be increased once lesions are detected based on growth rate and size of lesion. (Tier 2)
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A meta-analysis including 2 cohort studies of 108 and 111 VHL patients with pNETs reported rapid doubling time in patients with metastatic disease (median 11-22 months for metastatic versus 87-126 months for non-metastatic), warranting frequent surveillance until tumor size stabilizes. (Tier 1)
Neuraxial and abdominal MRI should be performed prior to a planned pregnancy, if possible. If a patient becomes symptomatic while pregnant, MRI can be obtained without contrast if the clinician suspects a developing mass. Previous anecdotal reports, case reports, and small studies have described the effect of pregnancy on hemangioblastoma development and progression with conflicting results. Anecdotal case reports have described occasional dramatic increases in the cysts or edema associated with hemangioblastomas during pregnancy, but these have often occurred in the aftermath of missed surveillance imaging. (Tier 2)
Women should also undergo all recommended presymptomatic (non-imaging) evaluations just prior to planned conception. After the preconception dilated eye exam, eye exams should be performed every 6-12 months. It is extremely important to test for and manage PHEOs before childbirth to ensure the safety of the patient and unborn child. Approximately 2–3 months post-partum, a thorough check-up to evaluate any changes may be warranted, as new symptoms or complications of CNS lesions have been reported in one study to occur postpartum. However, there is no clear evidence as to whether pregnancy impacts tumor growth or leads to an increase in complications. (Tier 4)
Prior to any surgical procedure, patients with VHL should have blood and/or urine screening for PHEOs due to increased risk of these tumors. (Tier 2)
Clinicians can cease additional routine asymptomatic imaging for pNETs and CNS hemangioblastomas in patients beyond the age of 65 years if they have not developed a lesion previously. (Tier 2)
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Circumstances to Avoid
Due to the unknown, but possible, risks of long-term low exposure to radiation, CT scans should be avoided for children and pre-symptomatic individuals and should be reserved for when truly needed. (Tier 4)
Tobacco products should be avoided since they are considered a risk factor for kidney cancer; chemicals and industrial toxins known to affect VHL-involved organs should be avoided; and contact sports should be avoided if adrenal or pancreatic lesions are present. (Tier 4)
3. What is the chance that this threat will materialize?
Mode of Inheritance
Autosomal Dominant
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Prevalence of Genetic Variants
The estimated point prevalence of heterozygotes is between 1/53,000-1/85,000. (Tier 3)
Pathogenic VHL germline variants can be detected in nearly 100% of patients fulfilling the
clinical criteria for VHL. (Tier 3)
Up to 25% of individuals have VHL due to a de novo pathogenic variant. (Tier 3)
(Include any high risk racial or ethnic subgroups)
VHL pathogenic variants are highly penetrant, with >90% of all individuals expressing a disease-related symptom by age 65, and nearly 100% by age 75. (Tier 3)
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A meta-analysis of 45 studies including 4263 patients with a clinical and/or molecular diagnosis of VHL reported the frequencies of the following phenotypic manifestations:
• CNS hemangioblastoma = 63%
• Retinal angiomas = 51%
• Pancreatic cyst or cystadenoma = 38%
• Renal cell carcinoma = 33%
• PHEO and/or paraganglioma = 19.4%, with 59.5% of patients having bilateral PHEOs
• ELST = 3%. (Tier 1)
In the VHL population, the malignancy rate of PHEO is extremely low (<5%). (Tier 3)
A systematic review including 1442 patients with a clinical diagnosis of VHL (genetic status unknown) from 10 studies reported that pNETs were found in 15% (211/1442) of patients and 2% of those (27/211) were malignant. (Tier 1)
A recent registry study that included 273 patients with VHL-associated pNETs, found pNETs and metastatic pNETs to be more frequent in patients with VHL exon 3 pathogenic variants compared to those with variants in exons 1 and 2 (pNETs, 107/521 vs 84/728; p < 0.001 and metastatic pNETs, 30/521 vs 13/728; p < 0.001). (Tier 3)
Two recent retrospective studies of 143 and 340 patients with VHL (100% and 72% genetically confirmed, respectively) reported that CNS hemangioblastomas account for 51-67.7% of deaths and renal cell carcinoma account for 27.8-36% of deaths. (Tier 3)
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Relative Risk
(Include any high risk racial or ethnic subgroups)
No information on relative risk was identified.
VHL manifestations and their severity are highly variable both within and between families, even among those with the same pathogenic variant. Age of onset can also vary considerably from family to family and from individual to individual. (Tier 4)
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A retrospective analysis of 52 VHL pathogenic variant carriers, spanning 799 person-years, found that the rate of new tumor development varied significantly with age and was highest at 30-34 years. The risk of retinal tumors was highest in subjects during the teenage years but was highest for cerebellar tumors in subjects during their 30s. Thus, the rate of new manifestation development is not constant throughout the life span of VHL patients. (Tier 3)
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Carriers of truncating VHL pathogenic variants have a significantly higher manifestation rate compared with missense variant carriers (hazard ratio = 1.85, p = 0.031). (Tier 3)
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Genotype-phenotype correlation studies have been published primarily on the presence/absence of PHEOs for the general VHL phenotypes (Types 1, 1B, 2A, 2B, 2C) and classes of variants (e.g., truncating, missense) and/or specific missense variants, but further investigation is needed. Patterns are not clear-cut, significant overlap exists, and genotype-phenotype correlations have no current diagnostic or therapeutic value. (Tier 3)
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4. What is the Nature of the Intervention?
Nature of Intervention
The clinical management of VHL is highly complex, extends beyond routine clinical surveillance, and involves referral to medical specialists and centers. The interventions identified in this report involve extensive clinical lifelong surveillance. Tumor surveillance is time consuming and may incur substantial financial and psychosocial burdens. This may lead to noncompliance, particularly in children. Due to the frequency and extent of imaging required, routine use of CT is of concern with regards to radiation exposure. Anesthesia may be required for eye exams and MRI scans for young children. Laboratory tests to screen for PHEO can be difficult to perform on a child.
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5. Would the underlying risk or condition escape detection prior to harm in the settting of recommended care?
Chance to Escape Clinical Detection
Most patients are diagnosed after the discovery of CNS tumors. Thus, tumor development and progression are likely to escape detection in the setting of general clinical care. Due to the complex nature and rarity of VHL, physicians often fail to recognize the underlying disease for many years, impeding the implementation of a prophylactic screening program. ELSTs, which can be missed on standard MRI, are often misdiagnosed as Meniere’s disease. PHEO symptoms in pregnant VHL patients can be overlooked and undiagnosed, assuming high blood pressure due to possible preeclampsia. (Tier 4)
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Description of sources of evidence:
Tier 1: Evidence from a systematic review, or a meta-analysis or clinical practice guideline clearly based on a systematic review.
Tier 2: Evidence from clinical practice guidelines or broad-based expert consensus with non-systematic evidence review.
Tier 3: Evidence from another source with non-systematic review of evidence with primary literature cited.
Tier 4: Evidence from another source with non-systematic review of evidence with no citations to primary data sources.
Tier 5: Evidence from a non-systematically identified source.

Gene Condition Associations
Condition Associations
OMIM Identifier
Primary MONDO Identifier
Additional MONDO Identifiers
Reference List
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