Tushar Kanti Sarkar, et al. Angiokeratoma circumscriptum neviforme: extensive involvement of lower limb
Figure 2
Khaoula Ameur, et al Facial actinic lichen nitidus in a geriatric Tunisian female
Mancy Abdullah, et al. Nevus lipomatosus superficialis
Blasto path
Daniel Hekman, et al. Cutaneous blastomycosis as a malodorous wound
fig 5
Ramamurthy Radhika Seetharampura, et al. The skin as a window on internal disorders: Two cases of internal malignancy and hypervitaminosis B12


Our Dermatology Online, e-ISSN: 2081-9390

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Current Selected Articles

Original Article

Hanane Bay Bay, Asmae Rasso, Niema Aqil, Leila Bouguenouch, Karim Ouldim, Sara Elloudi, Zakia Douhi, Fatima Zahra Mernissi

Conclusion: In our XP population, the alterations of the XPA and XPC genes responsible for xeroderma pigmentosum in a sample of 24 index cases belonging to 22 unrelated families were characterized, revealing 14 cases of XPC and 6 cases of XPA. Neurological involvement was significant in XPA patients and these XPA patients were found to develop malignant skin tumors earlier than XPC patients.

Original Article

Ana Maria Abreu Velez, Yulieth Alexandra Upegui-Zapata, Carlos Andres Valencia-Yepes, Eduardo Upegui-Quiceno, Hong Yi, Michae S. Howard

Conclusion: We describe for the first time in the medical literature the expression of a new protein MYZAP in several structures in the skin, colocalizing with El Bagre-EPF autoantigens and suggesting that further studies could focus on the putative roles of this molecule in the skin.


Original Article

Ihsan Ali Al-Turfy, Sarraa Fawaz Najim

Conclusion: 0.5% topical timolol maleate is a safe alternative treatment option for PG regardless of the patient’s sex and age, the size of the tumor, and the duration of the disease.

Brief Report

Ibtissam Assenhaji Louizi, Hanane Baybay, Safae Zinoune, Zakia Douhi, Sara Elloudi, Fatima Zahra Mernissi

Conclusion: Confronted with chronic nodular hypodermitis of the legs, the clinician must consider the origin of tuberculosis, keeping in mind epidemiological, clinical, histological, and immunological findings.

Case Report

Alexandro Bonifaz, Ana Gabriela Fuentes-Nava, Andrés Tirado-Sánchez, Juan J. Kassack, Juan D. Vega-Muñoz, Rogelio Treviño-Rangel, Gloria M. González

Conclusion: This was the case of a patient with L2 ALL displaying rare clinical primary gingival mucormycosis. The patient had an unfavorable outcome because, despite treatment, the ALL activity persisted, together with severe neutropenia and thrombocytopenia. The patient died due to multiple organ failure. In hematologic patients, prognosis usually depends on the response to treatment of hematologic neoplasia.

Case Report

Ana Maria Abreu Velez, Billie L. Jackson, Michael S. Howard

Conclusion: In cases of recurrent lichen simplex chronicus of unknown etiology, it may be helpful to utilize direct immunofluorescence and immunohistochemistry in addition to a H&E histologic review. These combined methodologies can enhance confirmation of Gram stained bacterial infections.

Boothankad Chandregowda Sharathkumar, Seetharamapura Ramamurthy Radhika

Conclusion: This case of Cydnidae pigmentation is being published for its rarity. According to the authors’ knowledge, this is the fourth case reported. Such pigmentation has to be differentiated from other causes, for instance, exogenous causes of pigmentation, lentigines, acral melanoma, dermatosis neglecta, and postinflammatory hyperpigmentation. The clue to the diagnosis of this pigmentation is a detailed history of brownish, sudden-onset macules of several millimeters with streaky or tapering edges usually occurring in the monsoon season and resolving spontaneously within a week, as well as dermoscopy findings: a “stuck-on” appearance with oval to bizarre-shaped brown shiny globules and clods.

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