Syphilis is a sexually transmitted infection caused by the bacterium Treponema pallidum subspecies pallidum. The signs and symptoms of syphilis vary depending in which of the four stages it presents (primary, secondary, latent, and tertiary). [Source: Wikipedia ]

Congenital syphilis
May Cause
Aneurysm of abdominal aorta or its branches
Aortic aneurysm
Aortic insufficiency
Basilar cistern intense enhancement
Basilar invagination
Bone sequestrum
Bowed bones
Broad tubular bones
Button sequestrum of skull
Calcification in great vessels
Calcification in heart
Calcifications in scrotum
Cerebral vasculitis
Chronic osteomyelitis of tibia
Chronic sclerosing osteomyelitis
Clavicular lesion in an infant or child
Congenital infection
Coronary artery aneurysm
Deformity of gastric antrum
Dense intracranial calcification
Diffuse demineralization of skull
Diffusely dense calvarium
Dissecting aneurysm of the ascending aorta or arch
Enhancing spinal cord lesion
Enlarged epiglottis
Enlargement or erosion of sella turcica
Erosion of cortical bone surface
Erosion of mastoid
Erosion of middle ear
Erosion of tympanic portion of petrous bone
Esophageal wall thickening
Extra-axial lesion
Facial canal lesion within temporal bone
Facial nerve lesion outside the temporal bone
Fallopian tube calcification
Focally dense calvarium
Gastric fold thickening
Granulomatous esophagitis
Granulomatous lymphadenitis
Hepatic gumma
Ill-defined lytic jaw lesion
Intraorbital calcification
Ischemic heart disease
Isolated tibial bowing
Large aortic arch
Large ascending aorta
Large destructive bone lesion
Linitis plastica pattern of stomach
Localized cortical bone thickening
Localized narrowing of esophagus
Localized periosteal reaction
Localized wide epiphyseal plate
Lucent bone lesion with sclerotic rim
Mandibular periostitis
Metaphyseal cupping
Multiple osteosclerotic bone lesions
Multiple radiolucent bone lesions
Nasal septum perforation
Nonodontogenic radiolucent jaw lesion
Optic nerve enlargement
Paranasal sinus mass
Periosteal cloaking
Permeative osteolytic lesion
Polyostotic bone lesions in adults
Polyostotic bone lesions in children
Prepyloric inflammation
Prepyloric scarring
Prepyloric stricture
Pulmonary artery aneurysm
Radiolucent skull lesion
Saber shin
Salivary gland lesion
Scattered decreased and increased bone density
Sclerosis of bone with periosteal reaction
Sclerotic foot bone lesion
Sclerotic hand bone lesion
Scrotal calcification
Seminal vesicle calcification
Sinus disease with bone destruction
Sinus of Valsalva aneurysm
Slipped capital femoral epiphysis
Small fetus for dates
Solitary collapsed vertebra
Solitary ill-defined lytic metaphyseal lesion
Solitary lytic diaphyseal bone lesion
Solitary osteolytic skull lesion
Solitary osteosclerotic bone lesion
Solitary poorly demarcated osteolytic bone lesion
T2-hyperintense gyriform cortical lesion
Tabes dorsalis
Thick periosteal reaction along bone shaft
Unilateral nasal cavity mass
Vas deferens calcification
Vascular abnormality of mediastinum
Vascular deossification
Wide metaphysis
Widespread areas of bone destruction
Widespread irregular esophageal mucosa
Widespread osteosclerosis
Widespread osteosclerosis of medullary and cortical bone
Widespread periosteal reaction