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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 2872 matches for " inflammatory vitiligo "
All listed articles are free for downloading (OA Articles)
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Vitiligo, con énfasis en su variante inflamatoria
Vera,C I; Díaz,M C;
Revista argentina de dermatolog?-a , 2009,
Abstract: inflammatory vitiligo is a low frequency melanocytopenic acquired entity with clinical and histological features of it 's own. it occurs in both sexes at any age. fisiopathogenesis may involve autoimmune mechanisms. it's evolution most commonly ends up in a classic hypopigmented maculae, therefore our therapeutic choice has to be oriented to this outcome. a patient with inflammatory vitiligo is described along a critical review of the literature. it is discussed if it represents a variant of common vitiligo or an independent entity.
Vitiligo, con énfasis en su variante inflamatoria Vitiligo, with emphasis in its inflammatory variant
C I Vera,M C Díaz
Revista Argentina de Dermatología , 2009,
Abstract: El vitiligo inflamatorio es un trastorno melanocitopénico adquirido, de baja frecuencia con características clínicas e histológicas propias. Ocurre en ambos sexos, a cualquier edad. Su fisiopatogenia parece involucrar mecanismos autoinmunes. En su evolución es frecuente la desaparición del componente inflamatorio que resulta en una mácula hipopigmentada clásica; a ello debe anticiparse también nuestra elección terapéutica. Se describe un paciente con vitiligo inflamatorio de resolución espontánea, junto a una revisión crítica de la bibliografía. Se discute si representa una variante de vitiligo vulgar o una entidad independiente. Inflammatory vitiligo is a low frequency melanocytopenic acquired entity with clinical and histological features of it 's own. It occurs in both sexes at any age. Fisiopathogenesis may involve autoimmune mechanisms. It's evolution most commonly ends up in a classic hypopigmented maculae, therefore our therapeutic choice has to be oriented to this outcome. A patient with inflammatory vitiligo is described along a critical review of the literature. It is discussed if it represents a variant of common vitiligo or an independent entity.
comment:A comparative study on 100% tca versus 88% phenol for the treatment of vitiligo
Cheng-Che E. Lan
Our Dermatology Online , 2012,
Abstract:
Vitiligo – Anti-thyroid peroxidase antibody
Anca Chiriac,Liliana Foia,Claudia Miron
Our Dermatology Online , 2012,
Abstract:
comment: Assessment of psychiatric disorders in vitiligo. Conclusions for our daily practice
Hari Kishan Kumar Yadalla
Our Dermatology Online , 2012,
Abstract:
A clinical study of vitiligo
Martis Jacintha,Bhat Ramesh,Nandakishore B,Shetty J
Indian Journal of Dermatology, Venereology and Leprology , 2002,
Abstract: A clinical study of one hundred patients having vitiligo revealed the incidence among new patients to be 1.84%. The male/female ratio was 1:1.22. Family history of vitiligo was available in 8% of our patients. The different morphological pattern consisted of vitiligo vulgaris (39 cases), focal vitiligo (27 cases), acrofacial vitiligo (18 cases), lip - tip vitiligo (7 cases), lip vitiligo (5 cases), segmental vitiligo (3 cases) and universal vitiligo (1 case). Associated diseases include atopic dermatitis (2 cases), Hansen s disease (2 cases), alopecia areata (1 case), halo naevus (1 case), chronic urticaria (1 case), lichen planus (1 case), diabetes mellitus (9 cases), hypertension (4 cases), hypothyroidism (2 cases), epilepsy (1 case) and IHD (1 case).
Congenital vitiligo
Chandra Satish,Kumar Arvind,Singh K,Mohan Lalit
Indian Journal of Dermatology, Venereology and Leprology , 1992,
Abstract: A case of congenital vitiligo with its distribution over both lower extremities and trunk is reported.
Discovery of novel ayurvedic formulation for the treatment of vitiligo
Ravi S Pandey
Asian Journal of Medical Sciences , 2015, DOI: 10.3126/ajms.v6i1.10805
Abstract: DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.3126/ajms.v6i1.10805 Asian Journal of Medical Sciences Vol.6(1) 2015 132-133
Treatment of Gray Hair in Vitiligo Patients by Direct Melanocytes Transplant Using Needling Micrografting and Dermabrasion Techniques  [PDF]
Khalifa E. Sharquie, Adil A. Noaimi, Hana A. Al-Mudaris
Journal of Cosmetics, Dermatological Sciences and Applications (JCDSA) , 2013, DOI: 10.4236/jcdsa.2013.31A011
Abstract:

Background: Melanocytes transplant for treatment of vitiligo is a common therapy using different surgical procedures. But there was no interest in repigmentation of grayness of hair in the treated vitiliginous area. Objective: To do melanocytes transplant from donor area into the recipient vitiliginous area with associated gray hair. Patient and Methods: This is a case interventional study was done in Department of Dermatology/Baghdad Teaching Hospital from February 2011-March 2012. Eleven patients were enrolled in this study, six males and five females with vitiligo in association of gray hair. Their ages ranged from 8 - 35 years with a mean ±SD of 20.90 ± 7.006. Melanocytes transplant in patients with vitiligo using needling micrografting technique for twelve patches and direct melanocytes transplant from normal donor area into vitiliginous recipient area by dermabrasion technique for eleven patches. Dressing was applied and patients were seen every two weeks for the first month and monthly for one year. Results: Repigmentation of the vitiliginous area was started after two weeks and was obvious at one month that progressed over time. The repigmentation of hair appeared usually after few months and was obvious after four months and the repigmentation of gray hair was quicker in patients with micrografting technique than those with dermabrasion technique. The mean rate of repigmentation was 18.3% at six months and 37.5% at twelve months in micrografting technique while the mean rate of repigmentation was 9.15% at six months and 18.55 at twelve months in dermabrasion technique. Conclusions: Direct transplant of melanocytes from normal donor area into recipient vitiliginous area with associated white hair is an effective procedure to induce repigmentation of gray hair.

Pityriasis Alba versus Vitiligo Clinical and Histopathological Study  [PDF]
Khalifa E. Sharquie, Adil A. Noaimi, Liqaa M. Abdulkadhim
Journal of Cosmetics, Dermatological Sciences and Applications (JCDSA) , 2018, DOI: 10.4236/jcdsa.2018.83016
Abstract: Background: Most recently there was a well established study showed that pityriasis alba of ten progresses into vitiligo (Sharquie et al.). These findings were considered a new thought that might support a new hypothesis regarding the pathogenesis of vitiligo. Objective: In order to do further work on hypothesis which is in favor that pityriasis alba might progress into vitiligo, so the present research including clinical and histopathological study to confirm that pityriasis alba might progress to vitiligo. Patients and method: This is a descriptive clinical and histopathological comparative study carried out in Department of Dermatology, Baghdad Teaching Hospital during the period from January 2015 to August 2016. Thirty eight patients with pityriasis alba (group A) and twenty eight patients with vitiligo stage I (group B) and twelve patients with both pityriasis alba and vitiligo (group C) were included in this study. All patients were fully interviewed and full history was taken from all the patients. Also careful asking about personal and family history of vitiligo was taken. Blunt trauma was done to induce Koebner’s phenomen
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