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, Salmah I. Wound healing activity of Carica papaya L. aqueous leaf extracts in rats. International Journal of Molecular Medicine and Advance Sciences 2005;1(4):398-401. Buensalido JS, Dimagiba TE. The efficacy and safety of 1.5% carica papaya latex cream compared to 2% ketoconazole cream and vehicle in the treatment of tineacorporis: A randomized, double blind, controlled trial. J Phil Dermatol Soc 2011 May;20(1):15-20. Canoy-Valencia H, King-Joanino SVB. An in vitro study of the therapeutic effects
the face, scalp, groin, axillae and other intertriginous areas. Subjects must have an IGA grade of 3 (moderate) at the Baseline Visit Exclusion Criteria: Current diagnosis of unstable forms of psoriasis including guttate, erythrodermic, exfoliative or pustular psoriasis Other inflammatory skin disease that may confound the evaluation of the plaque psoriasis (e.g., atopic dermatitis, contact dermatitis, tineacorporis). Presence of pigmentation, extensive scarring, or pigmented lesions or sunburn which
. Subjects who have a current diagnosis of guttate, pustular, inverse, exfoliative, or erythrodermic psoriasis. Subjects who have a history of psoriasis unresponsive to topical treatments. Subjects who have a history of a disorder that may interfere with the evaluation of plaque psoriasis (e.g., atopic dermatitis, contact dermatitis, tineacorporis, cutaneous lymphoma, etc.). Presence of pigmentation, extensive scarring, or pigmented lesions in the treatment areas, which could interfere with the rating
/20). Dermatophytosis was more frequent in women (58%; 38/66). Fifty-two percent (21/38) of the cases were children with an average age of 8 years. The most frequent clinical presentation was Tineacorporis (55%, 36/66). For the cases in which the dermatophyte agent was not isolated, we discuss the factors that may be interfering with isolation. Tineacorporis occurred more frequently observed when T. mentagrophytes and T. rubrum were the major etiologic agents.
corporis.Fungal DNA was extracted from hair and skin samples that were confirmed to be positive by direct mycological examination. Dermatophytes were identified by the sequence of a 28S ribosomal DNA subunit amplicon generated by nested PCR.Nested PCR was found to be necessary to obtain amplicons in substantial amounts for dermatophyte identification by sequencing. The results agreed with those of classical mycological identification in 14 of 23, 6 of 10, and 20 of 23 cases of tinea capitis, tineacorporis (...) and tinea pedis, respectively, from which a dermatophyte was obtained in culture. In seven of the 56 cases, another dermatophyte was identified, revealing previous misidentification. A dermatophyte was identified in 12 of 18, three of five, and four of nine cases of tinea capitis, tineacorporis and tinea pedis, respectively, in cases in which no dermatophyte grew in culture.Although the gold standard dermatophyte identification from clinical samples remains fungal cultures, the assay developed
a written informed consent form and a Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) authorization form, which must be obtained prior to participation in this study. The HIPAA authorization may be incorporated in the informed consent form. Also, the subject's assent must be obtained and documented. Exclusion Criteria: Any inflammatory skin disease in the treatment area that may confound the evaluation of the plaque psoriasis (eg, atopic dermatitis, contact dermatitis, tineacorporis
and supported by the medical history and normal or not clinically significant abnormal vital signs (blood pressure and pulse). Exclusion Criteria: Current diagnosis of unstable forms of psoriasis including guttate, erythrodermic, exfoliative or pustular psoriasis. Other inflammatory skin disease that may confound the evaluation of the plaque psoriasis (e.g., atopic dermatitis, contact dermatitis, tineacorporis). Presence of pigmentation, extensive scarring, pigmented lesions or sunburn which could
to adversely affect the outcome of the study History or evidence of significant cardiac, renal, hepatic or endocrine disease Significant hypersensitivity or allergy, as judged by the investigator Immunocompromised patients Lice or scabies Tineacorporis Hypersensitivity to the ingredients of the vehicle The presence of prominent tattoos at sites of application of DPK-060 1% or placebo ointment Donation of blood, exceeding 450 mL, during the three months prior to first dose Participation in a clinical study
Sport and infectious risk: a systematic review of the literature over 20 years. The development of sports activities promoted as a health factor should not hide the increased risk for diseases, more particularly infections. A review of articles made over the last 20 years was made with a descriptive epidemiological purpose. The most marked risk is skin infection with methicillin-resistant community acquired Staphylococcus aureus (27.4% of the articles), followed by Tineacorporis and capitis
assigned to 3 groups and received: treatment with combination of 2% KZC and 2% TET cream (KCZ + TET group), or only 2% KZC cream (KCZ group), or 2% TET cream (TET group). Patients with tineacorporis and/or tinea cruris were treated for 2 weeks, separately. The patients with tinea pedis and/or tinea manuum were treated for 4 weeks.Compared with KZC alone, combined use of KZC and TET showed lower MICs against clinical isolates of dermatophytes (P<0.05 for all). In the patients with tineacorporis (...) and/or tinea cruris, the rates of overall cure (clinical cure plus mycologic clearance) were 81.25% vs. 33.33% for combined treatment and KZC monotherapy, respectively, after 4 weeks. All clinical indices were significantly different between the combination therapy and only KCZ therapy groups (P<0.05). Among the patients with tinea pedis and/or tinea manuum after 4 weeks treatment, the overall cure rates in the KCZ + TET group and KCZ group were 75.00% vs. 40.00%, respectively. In the KCZ + TET group, all
Tolnaftate (tinactin), a new topical antifungal agent. Using the double-blind technique, patients with tinea pedis, tinea cruris and tineacorporis were treated with either (a) 1% tolnaftate in a cream base or (b) the cream base.Twenty-four of 29 patients (82.7%) using 1% tolnaftate cream demonstrated clearing or great improvement of their lesions after three weeks of therapy, whereas only two of nine (22.2%) had similar results using the placebo.
improvement, in tinea pedis, tinea cruris, tineacorporis, pityriasis versicolor, and cutaneous candidasis. Furthermore, species identification established the efficacy of clotrimazole against Trichophyton rubrum, T mentagrophytes, Epidermophyton floccosum, Microsporum canis, Malassezia furfur (Pityrosporum orbiculare), and Candida albicans. Safety was demonstrated by the low incidence of possibly drug-related adverse experiences, namely, 19 (2.7%) of 699 patients who were treated with clotrimazole
diseases such as: pityriasis rosea, tineacorporis, psoriasis, nummular eczema, atopic dermatitis, drug reaction, erythema migrans and other . Differential diagnosis [ ] Treatment [ ] No treatment is usually needed as they usually go away anywhere from months to years. The lesions may last from anywhere between 4 weeks to 34 years with an average duration of 11 months. If caused by an underlying disease or malignancy, then treating and removing the disease or malignancy will stop the lesions (...) (April 2007). "Erythema annulare centrifugum secondary to treatment with finasteride". J Drugs Dermatol . 6 (4): 460–3. . Weyers W, Diaz-Cascajo C, Weyers I (December 2003). . Am J Dermatopathol . 25 (6): 451–62. : . . Enta T (November 1996). . Can Fam Physician . 42 : 2148, 2151. . . External links [ ] Classification - : - : : External resources : : Diseases of the skin and appendages by morphology Growths Pigmented and subcutaneous With epidermal involvement Eczematous tinea ( ) Hypopigmented
. Retrieved on February 18, 2010 2010-02-18 [ ] Gupta, A; Chaudhry, M; Elewski, B (2003). "Tineacorporis, tinea cruris, tinea nigra, and piedra". Dermatologic Clinics . 21 (3): 395–400, v. : . . , . Retrieved on 2010-02-18 Michetti, P M; Rossi, R; Bonanno, D; Tiesi, A; Simonelli, C (2005). "Male sexuality and regulation of emotions: a study on the association between alexithymia and erectile dysfunction (ED)". International Journal of Impotence Research . 18 (2): 170–4. : . . . 2018-09-06. Coretti G
and then as tineacorporis. In the second case, subacute cutaneous lupus was considered but lupus antibodies were negative. In the third case, the annular erythema was promptly recognized and biopsied. Histology in all three cases revealed identical findings of invasive ductal carcinoma involving the lymphatics of the skin. Immunohistochemical staining of the carcinoma was positive for human epidermal growth factor receptor 2 but negative for oestrogen and progesterone receptors. Annular erythema can pose
screened to assess their general skin health conditions. All children were examined naked in good day light. To record data we used an EPIinfo questionnaire.A total of 1104 children were screened. We registered a total number of 1086 dermatological problems, 876 of them were of infective origin mainly represented by fungal infections (36.1%). Tinea capitis represented 76% of the cases, tineacorporis 27% and tinea unguium 8%. Head lice affected 345 children. Viral infections accounted for 12%, most