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Cutaneous and Systemic Manifestations of Mastocytosis - American Family Physician

Jun 1, 1999 - Mastocytosis is characterized by an excessive number of apparently normal mast cells in the skin and, occasionally, in other organs. Characteristic skin lesions, called urticaria pigmentosa, are present in most patients, but clinical presentation can vary from a pruritic rash to ...

American Family Physician : Article

https://www.aafp.org/afp/1999/0601/p3047.html

Medical Treatments for Balding in Men - American Family Physician

Apr 15, 1999 - Two drugs are available for the treatment of balding in men. Minoxidil, a topical product, is available without a prescription in two strengths. Finasteride is a prescription drug taken orally once daily. Both agents are modestly effective in maintaining (and sometimes regrowing) hair ...

American Family Physician : Article

https://www.aafp.org/afp/1999/0415/p2189.html

Topical Psoriasis Therapy - American Family Physician

Feb 15, 1999 - Psoriasis is a common dermatosis, affecting from 1 to 3 percent of the population. Until recently, the mainstays of topical therapy have been corticosteroids, tars, anthralins and keratolytics. Recently, however, vitamin D analogs, a new anthralin preparation and topical retinoids have ...

American Family Physician : Article

https://www.aafp.org/afp/1999/0215/p957.html

Exfoliative Dermatitis - American Family Physician

Feb 1, 1999 - Exfoliative dermatitis, also known as erythroderma, is an uncommon but serious skin disorder that family physicians must be able to recognize and treat appropriately. Although the etiology is often unknown, exfoliative dermatitis may be the result of a drug reaction or an underlying ...

American Family Physician : Article

https://www.aafp.org/afp/1999/0201/p625.html

Recognizing Neoplastic Skin Lesions: A Photo Guide - American Family Physician

Sep 15, 1998 - Malignant lesions of the skin are common. Patients who develop squamous cell carcinoma and malignant melanoma often have recognizable precursor conditions. A few skin lesions resemble malignancies. Lesions that are growing, spreading or pigmented, or those that occur on exposed areas of...

American Family Physician : Article

https://www.aafp.org/afp/1998/0915/p873.html

Diagnosis and Management of Common Tinea Infections - American Family Physician

Jul 1, 1998 - The estimated lifetime risk of acquiring a dermatophyte infection is between 10 and 20 percent. Recognition and appropriate treatment of these infections reduces both morbidity and discomfort and lessens the possibility of transmission. Dermatophyte infections are classified according ...

American Family Physician : Article

https://www.aafp.org/afp/1998/0701/p163.html

Skin and Wound Infections: An Overview - American Family Physician

May 15, 1998 - Skin infections are common and may be caused by bacteria, fungi or viruses. Breaks in the skin integrity, particularly those that inoculate pathogens into the dermis, frequently cause or exacerbate skin infections. Bacterial skin infections caused by corynebacteria include erythrasma, ...

American Family Physician : Article

https://www.aafp.org/afp/1998/0515/p2424.html

Axillary Basal Cell Carcinoma: A Need for Full Cutaneous Examination - American Family ...

Apr 15, 1998 - Basal cell carcinoma is the most common skin malignancy. While this lesion most often occurs in sun-exposed areas of the skin, it can also develop in sites that are not usually exposed to sunlight or artificial ultraviolet radiation, such as the breast, palm or groin. A periodic ...

American Family Physician : Article

https://www.aafp.org/afp/1998/0415/p1860.html

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