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183 Possible Causes for Bacterial Skin Disease, Facial Skin Lesion

  • Rosacea

    Acne vulgaris (commonly referred to as acne) is a common skin disease in which hair follicles become clogged with dead skin and oils resulting in inflammation.[] Papule: A papule is a small, red, solid and elevated inflammatory facial skin lesion without pus.[] IMAGES Rosacea See pictures of Rosacea and other bacterial skin infections See Images Source: iStock What is the treatment for rosacea?[]

  • Acne Vulgaris

    Acne vulgaris is a ubiquitary skin disease characterized by chronic inflammation of the pilosebaceous unit resulting from bacterial colonization of hair follicles by Propionibacterium[] Severe acne is said to occur when nodules (the painful 'bumps' lying under the skin) are the characteristic facial lesions and involvement of the trunk is extensive.Large[] Acne vulgaris (commonly referred to as acne) is a common skin disease in which hair follicles become clogged with dead skin and oils resulting in inflammation.[]

  • Atopic Dermatitis

    BACKGROUND: Emollients are a mainstay of treatment in atopic dermatitis (AD), a disease distinguished by skin bacterial dysbiosis.[] Additionally, TCI do not cause skin atrophy, making them safe for use on facial lesions and for longer durations.[] Provide support: living with skin disease, especially the potential psychosocial difficulties, can be very difficult.[]

  • Erysipelas

    Infections Bacterial Infections Skin Diseases, Bacterial Skin Diseases, Infectious Infection Skin Diseases Amoxicillin Anti-Bacterial Agents Anti-Infective Agents[] Two cases of facial erysipelas in immunologically altered hosts are reported herein. The unusual presentation with absence of erythema in the skin lesion is emphasized.[] Common bacterial skin infections. Am Fam Physician. 2002 Jul 1;66(1):119-24.[]

  • Squamous Cell Carcinoma of the Skin

    Also, as S. aureus was more common in SCC biopsies than in healthy skin samples from the same patient, the association cannot be explained by genetic or disease-induced overall[] […] susceptibility to bacterial colonization.[] S. aureus is a gram-positive coccus that may occur as a commensal on human skin and in the nose.[]

  • Discoid Lupus Erythematosus

    […] infections -- Sexually transmitted diseases -- Mycobacterial infections -- Superficial fungal infections -- Deep fungal infections -- Parasitic infestations -- Arthropod[] […] eruption, lichen planopilaris, dermatomyositis, granuloma annulare, and granuloma faciale.[] Crusts are present when lesions extend into haired skin.[]

  • Lupus Vulgaris

    Skin and Connective Tissue Diseases Skin Diseases Skin Diseases, Infectious Skin Diseases, Bacterial Tuberculosis, Cutaneous Diseases Bacterial Infections and Mycoses Infection[] Int J Dermatol 40: 336-339. [ Crossref ] Werschler WP, Elgart ML, Williams CM (1990) Progressive asymptomatic annular facial skin lesions.[] Bacterial Diseases. In : Lever’s Histopathology Skin. David E Elder. Lippincott Williams & Wilkins 9th edition 2005.[]

  • Tinea Barbae

    […] for most superficial fungal skin infections.[] It may be viewed as an occupational disease among cattle farmers. [1] Pathophysiology Tinea barbae is caused by the keratinophilic fungi (dermatophytes) that are responsible[] The clinical presentation of tinea barbae includes inflammatory, deep, kerionlike plaques and noninflammatory superficial patches resembling tinea corporis or bacterial folliculitis[]

  • Bloch Sulzberger Syndrome

    Bacterial diseases of the skin. J Long Term Eff Med Implants. 2005;15(5):499-510.. Muller-Premru M, Strommenger B, Alikadic N, et al.[]

  • Skin Infection

    Bacterial Skin Infections Acne isn't the only bacterial skin infection featured in this collection. Bacterial skin diseases cover a wide range of conditions.[] In 2 cases, lesions occurred on facial skin; in the third case they occurred on the scrotal raphe. One isolate was fully penicillin-resistant.[] Pneumococcal superficial skin infections are rarely described. We present 3 cases of Streptococcus pneumoniae superficial skin infections in previously healthy children.[]

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