Clinical Correlations + Hints: Skin Throughout The Ages Flashcards Preview

Derm Phys Lectures > Clinical Correlations + Hints: Skin Throughout The Ages > Flashcards

Flashcards in Clinical Correlations + Hints: Skin Throughout The Ages Deck (15)
Loading flashcards...
1

*****What layer of skin is the Epidermis derived from?*****

*****Ectoderm*****

2

*****What is the treatment for stasis dermatitis?****

*****Elevation and Compression*****

3

A previously healthy 5 year old presents with fever, his mother reports that he has trouble eating. Upon physical examination these lesions are found. What does this child have?

Hand, Foot, and Mouth Syndrome

4

An older child presents with a rash that looks like the one shown, it is noticed to be apparent on flexural surfaces. What is it?

Atopic Dermatits

5

A healthy baby with no other problems presents with this. What is it?

Erythema Toxicum Neonatorum; in up to 50% of infants and benign

6

Patient presents lookin like this. What is it? What is it's characteristic? What should you do with the patient?

Eczema Herpeticum; Punched Out ulcers; Send them to ER!!

7

What is this? What is it a reactivation of? What is characteristic about it?

Shingles; it is a reactivation of chicken pox (Herpes Zoster Virus); It is only in a single dermatome and unilateral

8

What does this patient have? What will you see if you scrape it and put it under microscope? How long does it take until you start showing symptoms and why?

Scabies; you'll see the bug; it takes about a month to get rash because it is an immune respons

9

A previously healthy kid had a "big red face" according to his mother and then developed a lacy rash like the one shown. What is the diagnosis? What is important about this disease?

Erythema Infectiousum (Parvovirus B19); it can kill babies so pregnant women that have been exposed must have IgG and IgM titers drawn and then ultrasound for Hydrops Fetalis

10

What does this kid have? What are the characteristics of this infection?

Molluscum Contagiosum; There is no reaction around the site of infection and there is a central core that contains virus, if that is cut open and put under microscope you will see "Poker Chips" a.k.a. Henderson-Patterson bodies (shown here)

11

What does this kid have?

Ringworm, Tinea Corporis

12

What is this? Treatment?

Perleche; Candida infection of crack in the mouth and treat with ketoconazole dream

13

What is this? Primary or Recurrent? What is characteristic about it?

Herpes Simplex in a kid; Primary infection; Punched out ulcers

14

Kid presents and had EBV and now has this rash, what is it? Is it harmful? When will it go away?

Gionatti-Crosti (Infantile papular acrodermatitis); reaction to different viruses; it can last a month but will go away and isnt harmful so reassure parents

15

****Panda Hint**** What are the clinical features of Acne Fulminans?

Severe eruptive nodulocystic acne; it has systemic manifestations including fever, arthralgias, osteolytic bone lesions, and hepatosplenomegaly