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Management of External Genital Warts - American Family Physician

Sep 1, 2014 - Genital warts affect 1% of the sexually active U.S. population and are commonly seen in primary care. Human papillomavirus types 6 and 11 are responsible for most genital warts. Warts vary from small, flat-topped papules to large, cauliflower-like lesions on the anogenital mucosa and ...

American Family Physician : Article

Terbinafine for Onychomycosis - Medicine by the Numbers - American Family Physician

Aug 1, 2018 - Preliminary evidence indicates that combining terbinafine with an azole appears to be superior to terbinafine alone. Further study is necessary to compare combined treatment with terbinafine plus an azole vs. terbinafine alone.

American Family Physician : Medicine by the Numbers

Treating Onychomycosis - American Family Physician

Feb 15, 2001 - Onychomycosis accounts for one third of fungal skin infections. Because only about one half of nail dystrophies are caused by fungus, the diagnosis should be confirmed by potassium hydroxide preparation, culture or histology before treatment is started. Newer, more effective antifungal ...

American Family Physician : Article

Skin and Soft Tissue Infections in Immunocompetent Patients - American Family Physician

Apr 1, 2010 - The increasing incidence of skin and soft tissue infections requires family physicians to be familiar with the management of these conditions. Evidence of systemic infection, such as fever, tachycardia, and hypotension, is an indication for inpatient management. Urgent surgical referral...

American Family Physician : Article

Management of Herpes Zoster (Shingles) and Postherpetic Neuralgia - American Family ...

Apr 15, 2000 - Herpes zoster (commonly referred to as

American Family Physician : Article

Treatment of Common Cutaneous Herpes Simplex Virus Infections - American Family Physician

Mar 15, 2000 - Herpes simplex virus infection is increasingly common in the United States. New antiviral medications have expanded treatment options for the two most common cutaneous manifestations, orolabial and genital herpes. Acyclovir therapy remains an effective and often less expensive option. ...

American Family Physician : Article

Ivermectin Lotion (Sklice) for Head Lice - STEPS - American Family Physician

Jun 15, 2014 - Topical ivermectin is safe, effective, and easy to administer because it involves only a single application-rinse cycle and does not require nit combing. However, it is significantly more expensive than nonprescription treatments and its benefits may not be worth the cost for most ...

American Family Physician : STEPS

Spinosad (Natroba) for Head Lice - STEPS - American Family Physician

Jun 15, 2013 - Spinosad is safe and effective for the treatment of head lice; most patients will be lice-free after a single treatment. Nit combing following treatment is not necessary. These benefits must be weighed against its prescription-only status and higher cost compared with nonprescription ...

American Family Physician : STEPS

Treatment of Nongenital Warts - FPIN's Clinical Inquiries - American Family Physician

Dec 1, 2011 - Topical salicylic acid, cryotherapy, and topical fluorouracil are effective for treating nongenital warts.

American Family Physician : FPIN's Clinical Inquiries

Treatment of Impetigo - FPIN's Clinical Inquiries - American Family Physician

Mar 1, 2007 - Topical mupirocin (Bactroban) and fusidic acid (not available in the United States) are more effective than placebo and at least as effective as oral antibiotics for the treatment of limited impetigo, and are better tolerated.

American Family Physician : FPIN's Clinical Inquiries

Interventions for Impetigo - Cochrane for Clinicians - American Family Physician

Nov 1, 2004 - The topical antibiotic mupirocin is as effective or possibly more effective than oral treatment in patients with limited disease. For practical reasons, oral antibiotics such as penicillins, cephalosporins, and macrolides often are used in patients with extensive disease, but there is ...

American Family Physician : Cochrane for Clinicians

Treatment of Herpes Zoster - FPIN's Clinical Inquiries - American Family Physician

Mar 1, 2006 - Resolution of acute pain related to herpes zoster is accelerated with any of the following: oral acyclovir (Zovirax) 800 mg five times daily for seven days; valacyclovir (Valtrex) 1,000 mg three times daily for seven days; or famciclovir (Famvir) 750 mg once daily, 500 mg twice daily, ...

American Family Physician : FPIN's Clinical Inquiries

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