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Skin Problems & Treatments Health Center

Medical Reference Related to Skin Problems & Treatments

  1. Gianetti-Crosti Syndrome

    Gianetti-Crosti syndrome. Monomorphous papules coalescing into plaques on the cheeks of a child.

  2. Klippel-Trénaunay-Weber Syndrome

    Klippel-Trénaunay-Weber syndrome. This is a condition in which vascular malformations, varicosities, and phlebectasia cover an entire limb or other body area. There may be associated skeletal abnormalities including macrodactyly and syndactyly. A combination of port-wine stain and vascular malformations may be present from birth. The osteohypertrophy develops during the first several years of life.

  3. Hemangioma after Laser Treatment

    Marked lightening and flattening of the hemangioma after multiple pulsed dye laser treatments.

  4. Heat Rash

    Heat rash looks like dots or tiny pimples. In young children, heat rash can appear on the head, neck, and shoulders.

  5. Lyme Disease

    Lyme disease is a bacterial infection transmitted by a tick Lyme disease was first recognized in 1975 after researchers investigated why unusually large numbers of children were being diagnosed with juvenile rheumatoid arthritis in Lyme, Connecticut and two neighboring towns.

  6. Jellyfish Envenomation

    Jellyfish envenomation .Pruritic and painful papules in a linear arrangement on the leg, appearing after contact with jellyfish.

  7. Livedo Reticularis

    Livedo reticularis. Netlike mottled vascular pattern secondary to amantadine in a young patient.

  8. Lichen Striatus on Legs

    Lichen striatus. This is a common and benign self-limited childhood dermatosis that is easily diagnosed from its classic appearance. Onset is usually between the ages of 3 and 10 years, and it is rare in young infants, adolescents, and adults. The lesions consist of pink, flesh-colored, or slightly hypopigmented flat-topped papules that evolve in a linear array following lines of Blaschko. The linear course of the papules may eventually traverse the major part of an extremity. The area of involvement is often noted to become wider as it advances and may even include the nails.

  9. Gingival Hyperplasia from Phenytoin

    Gingival hyperplasia from phenytoin. The mechanisms of adverse reactions to drugs vary. Some, like the urticarial or eczematous, are clearly based on an allergic or immunologic mechanism; others are utterly obscure in mechanism. Such is the gingival hyperplasia caused by phenytoin. Since it occurs in almost all patients receiving the drug, all one can say is that the effect probably is within the normal pharmacologic action of the drug.

  10. Impetigo

    Impetigo: S. aureus. Crusted erythematous erosions becoming confluent on the nose, cheek, lips, and chin in a child with nasal carriage of S. aureus and mild facial eczema.

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