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Tinea Corporis

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61. Assessment of pustular rash

by Staphylococcus aureus Pityrosporum folliculitis Herpes simplex virus Dermatophytosis: tinea barbae Dermatophytosis: tinea cruris Dermatophytosis: tinea pedis Dermatophytosis: tinea corporis Acne vulgaris Eosinophilic folliculitis (Ofuji's syndrome/disease) Sub-corneal pustular dermatosis (Sneddon-Wilkinson's disease) Infantile acropustulosis (IA) Fire ant bites Acrodermatitis continua (pustular acrodermatitis, acrodermatitis continua suppurativa Hallopeau, dermatitis perstans, and dermatitis repens Crocker

2018 BMJ Best Practice

62. Assessment of rash in children

, disseminated intravascular coagulation). Differentials Roseola infantum (sixth disease) Erythema infectiosum (fifth disease) Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) infection Atopic dermatitis Seborrhoeic dermatitis Irritant contact dermatitis Pityriasis rosea Impetigo Tinea corporis Scabies Insect bites or stings Child abuse Cutaneous candidiasis Cutaneous herpes simplex Molluscum contagiosum Varicella-zoster Rubeola (measles) Cytomegalovirus (CMV) infection Hepatitis B Hepatitis C HIV seroconversion Rubella (German

2018 BMJ Best Practice

63. Lichen Planus

host disease Lichen striatus, Linear epidermal nevus, Nevus unius lateralis • Eczema, Lichen simplex chronicus, Prurigo nodularis 9 • Pityriasis rosea, Guttate Psoriasis, Psoriasis vulgaris, Ekzematid-like Purpura • Drug eruption, Syphilis, Tinea corporis, Papular acrodermatitis of childhood • Granuloma annulare, Lichen amyloidosus, Pityriasis lichenoides, Kaposi sarcoma Table 1. Differential diagnosis of site-specific LP Nail Psoriasis, onychomycosis, alopecia areata, atopic dermatitis Genital (...) Lichen sclerosus, mucous membrane pemphigoid, vulval intraepithelial neoplasia, graft vs host disease, psoriasis, seborrheic dermatitis, intertrigo, Palms and soles Secondary syphilis, psoriasis vulgaris, warts, calluses, porokeratosis, hyperkeratotic eczema, pityriasis rubra pilaris, tinea, drug reaction, gloves-and-socks-disease Lichen planopilaris Cicatrial alopecia, lupus erythematosus, inflammatory folliculitis, alopecia areata, mucous membrane pemphigoid, frontal fibrosing alopecia Mucosal

2018 European Dermatology Forum

64. Superficial Bacterial Skin Infections - Guidelines for Prescribing Topical Antibiotics for impetigo and folliculitis

or immunosuppression are common co-morbidities Slow to heal; high scarring potential Tinea corporis (ringworm) may form similar looking pustules, but has a clear central area surrounded by red, rash-like ring. Refer to Guideline for . Viral skin diseases such as , shingles or which may blister, but have a clear exudate. Herpes simplex or herpes zoster may resemble impetigo; however, the lesions are not honey-coloured. Cold sores usually occur singly around border of lips. Refer to Guideline for Chickenpox lesions

2017 medSask

65. CRACKCast E120 – Dermatologic presentations

Measles Dengue Acute meningococcemia Meningococcal disease may manifest as one of three syndromes: meningitis, bacteremia, or bacteremic pneumonia. Drug induced Chemotherapy drug: Acral erythema (e.g. due to doxorubicin) Hand-foot skin reaction Erythema multiforme [4] Describe the various presentations of tinea and their treatment Tinea refers to superficial dermatophytic infection of the skin, hair, and/or nails, usually by the Trichophyton organism. Tinea Corporis Tinea refers to superficial (...) have to be able to describe the lesion(s) to diagnosis and manage it Key steps: accurate history, physical examination, including lesions and distribution, and appropriate diagnostic tests. Incision and drainage may be adequate therapy for simple abscesses**. Antibiotics to cover MRSA are appropriate for most skin and soft tissue infections. Tinea capitis requires 4 to 8 weeks of systemic antifungal treatment. Onychomycosis requires long-term systemic treatment. Newer nonsedating antihistamines

2017 CandiEM

66. Fungal nail infection

to tinea pedis; fingernail infection is usually secondary to tinea manuum, tinea capitis, or tinea corporis [ ]. Psoriasis — a multi-centre study found people with psoriasis were 56% more likely to have fungal nail infection than matched controls [ ]. Co-morbid conditions — such as people with diabetes mellitus (almost three times more likely to be affected than non-diabetics) [ ], peripheral arterial disease, Raynaud's phenomenon, and people who are immunocompromised [ ; ]. Repeated nail trauma, nail (...) corporis or tinea capitis [ ; ]. Advice on nail sampling and interpretation of results The recommendation to perform nail sampling on any person considering antifungal treatment is extrapolated from expert opinion in the BAD publication [ ] and the PHE publication [ ]. The detailed information on nail sampling is based on the fact that good nail specimens give the maximal chance of identifying the causative organism, and therefore targeting treatment appropriately [ ]. Fungal culture is important

2018 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

67. Corticosteroids - topical (skin), nose, and eyes

for . If the symptoms do not improve after 3–7 days, reassess the condition and consider other potential causes: Infection — such as impetigo, herpes simplex, or tinea corporis, which can be worsened by topical corticosteroids. See the CKS topics on , , , and for information on further management. Hypersensitivity reaction — consider switching to a corticosteroid with a different active ingredient or refer the person to a dermatologist if suspected hypersensitive reactions have occurred on multiple occasions. Non

2018 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

68. Dermatitis - contact

such as tinea corporis. For more information, see the CKS topics on , , , . Bacterial infections such as cellulitis and impetigo. For more information, see the CKS topic on . Viral infection such as herpes simplex or varicella zoster. For more information, see the CKS topics on and . Parasitic infections such as scabies. For more information, see the CKS topic on . Other skin conditions such as: Urticaria. For more information, see the CKS topic on . Psoriasis. For more information, see the CKS topic

2018 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

69. Impetigo

[ ; ; ; ; ]. Differential diagnosis What else might it be? Skin infections and infestations Bacterial skin infections such as cellulitis, ecthyma, erysipelas, staphylococcal scaled skin syndrome, and necrotizing fasciitis. For more information, see the CKS topic on . Fungal skin infections such as candidiasis, tinea corporis or tinea capitis. For more information, see the CKS topics on , , and . Parasitic infestations such as scabies. For more information, see the CKS topic on . Viral infections such as varicella

2018 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

70. Nappy rash

, fingerwebs, toewebs, palms, and soles. Family members may be affected. Vesicles and urticarial wheals may also be present due to sensitization to the mite faeces and ova. See the CKS topic on for more information. Fungal skin infection Tinea corporis can present with a localized eruption in the nappy area. There may be slowly-expanding itchy red or pink annular lesions which are usually single or asymmetric in distribution. In the groin, there may be uniform scale without typical 'central clearing

2018 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

71. Fungal skin infection - body and groin

. Background information Background information Definition What is it? Fungal infections of the body and groin are also known as 'tinea corporis' or 'ringworm', and 'tinea cruris' respectively. They describe superficial skin infections predominantly caused by dermatophytes. Fungal body infection is usually caused by the dermatophyte Trichophyton rubrum or Trichophyton interdigitale . Fungal groin infection is usually caused by autoinoculation from dermatophyte infection of the hands, feet, or nails caused (...) Fungal skin infection - body and groin Fungal skin infection - body and groin - NICE CKS Share Fungal skin infection - body and groin: Summary Fungal infections of the body and groin are also known as 'tinea corporis', and 'tinea cruris' respectively, and describe superficial skin infections predominantly caused by dermatophytes such as Trichophyton rubrum. Fungal groin infection is usually caused by autoinoculation from infection of the hands, feet, or nails. Risk factors for developing

2018 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

72. Efficacy of oral terbinafine versus itraconazole in treatment of dermatophytic infection of skin - A prospective, randomized comparative study. Full Text available with Trip Pro

of terbinafine and itraconazole in increased dosages and duration in the treatment of tinea corporis and tinea cruris.In this randomized comparative study, patients of tinea cruris and tinea corporis were randomly divided into two groups of 160 each and were given oral terbinafine (Group I) and oral itraconazole (Group II) for 4 weeks. The scores and percentage change in scores of pruritus, scaling, and erythema were evaluated at 2 and 4 weeks.At the end of week 4, mycological cure was seen in 91.8% after 4 (...) such as gastrointestinal upset, headache, and taste disturbances were observed which were comparable in both the groups.Itraconazole and terbinafine seem to be equally effective and safe in the treatment of tinea cruris and tinea corporis.

2019 Indian journal of pharmacology Controlled trial quality: uncertain

73. Prevalence and clinical characteristics of itch in epidemic-like scenario of dermatophytoses in India: a cross-sectional study. Full Text available with Trip Pro

, the coexistence of tinea corporis and tinea cruris was noted, followed by tinea cruris (25.2%) and tinea corporis (13.1%). The majority of patients reported itch in the last 3 days (99%) and complained of itch limited to skin lesions (89.9%). According to NRS, the mean intensity of worst itch in the last 3 days was 6.8 ± 1.8 points. Severe and very severe itch was reported by 74.7% of patients. Itch was an isolated sensation in 34.3% of subjects, while 46.9% reported associated burning sensation. Itch

2019 Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology

74. Epidemiology and Dermatological Comorbidity of Seborrhoeic Dermatitis - Population-based Study in 161,000 Employees. (Abstract)

relative dermatological comorbidity when controlling for age and gender: folliculitis (OR 2.1, 95% CI 2.0-2.3), contact dermatitis (OR 1.8, 95% CI 1.1-2.8), intertriginous dermatitis (OR 1.8, 95% CI 1.4-2.2), rosacea (OR 1.6, 95% CI 1.4-1.8), acne (OR 1.4, 95% CI 1.2-1.7), pyoderma (OR 1.4, 95% CI 1.1-1.8), tinea corporis (OR 1.4, 95% CI 1.0-2.0), pityriasis versicolor (OR 1.3, 95% CI 1.0-1.7) and psoriasis (OR 1.2, 95% CI 1.0-1.4).SD is a common disease which is more prevalent in men and older people (...) included (55.5% male, mean age 43.2+10.9 years). SD was identified in 3.2% (men: 4.6%, women 1.4%). A significant difference was found between age groups (2.0% in < 35; 3.6% in 35-64; 4.4% ≥ 65 years). Most frequent concomitant skin conditions were: folliculitis (17.0%, 95% CI 15.9-18.1), onychomycosis (9.1%, 95% CI 8.3-10.0), tinea pedis (7.1%, 95% CI 6.3-7.8), rosacea (4.1%, 95% CI 3.6-4.7), acne (4.0%, 95% CI 3.4-4.5) and psoriasis (2.7%, 95% CI 2.3-3.2). Regression analysis revealed the following

2019 British Journal of Dermatology

75. Evaluation of efficacy and safety of oral terbinafine and itraconazole combination therapy in the management of dermatophytosis. (Abstract)

patients of tinea corporis/cruris/faciei were randomly divided into 3 groups and given terbinafine 250 mg, itraconazole 200 mg and a combination of both once daily taken on the same day respectively for 3 weeks. Partial responders at the end of the therapy were given same treatment for additional 3 weeks. Clinical parameters namely itching, erythema, and scaling were evaluated at baseline, 3, 6 and 9 weeks. Adverse effects were noted at the end of therapy.Maximum clinical and mycological cure

2019 Journal of Dermatological Treatment Controlled trial quality: uncertain

76. Antifungal agents for common paediatric infections

are the most common treatments . Treatment usually consists of applying shampoo preparations, such as ketoconazole 2% or selenium sulfide as a 2.5% lotion or 1% shampoo, to the affected area for 15 min to 30 min nightly for one to two weeks, and then once a month for three months to avoid recurrences . In one randomized trial using ketoconazole shampoo for three days or one day compared with placebo, the response was 73%, 69% and 5%, respectively. Tinea corporis Tinea corporis (ringworm) is a superficial (...) The Canadian Paediatric Society gives permission to print single copies of this document from our website. For permission to reprint or reproduce multiple copies, please see our . Principal author(s) Robert Bortolussi, Susanna Martin; Canadian Paediatric Society, Paediatr Child Health 2007;12(10):875-878 The most common fungal infections in infants and children are mucocutaneous candidiasis, pityriasis versicolor, tinea corporis, tinea pedis and tinea capitis . The objective of the present update

2012 Canadian Paediatric Society

77. A randomized, double-blind trial of amorolfine 0.25% cream and sertaconazole 2% cream in limited dermatophytosis. Full Text available with Trip Pro

/005246) was performed. Sixty-six untreated adults with acutely symptomatic tinea cruris/corporis were included in the study. All patients had limited cutaneous involvement and were KOH mount positive. Group A received amorolfine 0.25% cream, and group B received sertaconazole 2% cream twice daily application to the lesions for 4 weeks. After the baseline visit, four follow-up visits were carried out. The outcome measures for effectiveness were clinical and mycological cure. Safety parameters studied (...) A randomized, double-blind trial of amorolfine 0.25% cream and sertaconazole 2% cream in limited dermatophytosis. Dermatophytosis is becoming increasingly unresponsive to conventional antifungals. Newer topical antifungals may be more effective in these patients.To evaluate and compare the efficacy and safety of amorolfine 0.25% cream and sertaconazole 2% cream in limited tinea cruris/corporis.A single-center, randomized (1:1), double-blind, parallel group, active-controlled trial (CTRI/2014/12

2018 Indian journal of dermatology, venereology and leprology Controlled trial quality: uncertain

78. To Study Generic Calcipotriene and Betamethasone Dipropionate Topical Foam, 0.005%/0.064%, in the Treatment of Psoriasis Vulgaris (Plaque Psoriasis).

the evaluation of the psoriasis vulgaris (e.g., atopic dermatitis, contact dermatitis, tinea corporis). Presence of pigmentation, extensive scarring, pigmented lesions, or sunburn in the treatment areas that could interfere with the rating of efficacy parameters. History of psoriasis unresponsive to topical treatments. History of hypersensitivity to any component of the Test or Reference product. Current or past history of hypercalcemia, calcium metabolism disorder, vitamin D toxicity, severe renal

2018 Clinical Trials

79. Cryptococcosis as a cause of nephrotic syndrome? A case report and review of the literature Full Text available with Trip Pro

disease he was also diagnosed as having disseminated severe tinea mannum, tinea corporis and tinea cruris; onychomycosis, skin eczema and psoriasis. After a prolonged course of anti-fungal therapy, his skin lesions as well as his nephrotic syndrome recovered completely. Follow up after 7 months without any anti-fungal or immunosuppression showed no skin or renal recurrence. We assume that the renal disease was related to the pre-existing cutaneous cryptococcosis, aggravated by immunosuppression

2018 IDCases

80. Expert Consensus on The Management of Dermatophytosis in India (ECTODERM India). Full Text available with Trip Pro

Expert Consensus on The Management of Dermatophytosis in India (ECTODERM India). Dermatophytosis management has become an important public health issue, with a large void in research in the area of disease pathophysiology and management. Current treatment recommendations appear to lose their relevance in the current clinical scenario. The objective of the current consensus was to provide an experience-driven approach regarding the diagnosis and management of tinea corporis, cruris (...) , recurrent, relapse, recalcitrant and multisite tinea cases. Topical monotherapy was recommended for naïve tinea cruris and corporis (localised) cases, while a combination of systemic and topical antifungals was recommended for naïve and recalcitrant tinea pedis, extensive lesions of corporis and recalcitrant cases of cruris and corporis. Because of the anti-inflammatory, antibacterial and broad spectrum activity, topical azoles should be preferred. Terbinafine and itraconazole should be the preferred

2018 BMC Dermatology

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