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299 Possible Causes for Bullous Rash, Progressive Peripapillary Chorioretinal Atrophy

  • Porphyria Cutanea Tarda

    In August 2008 he presented a bullous rash on the fingers and hands and malar hypertrichosis.[elsevier.es] Bilateral, geographic, peripapillary chorioretinal atrophy is evident and shows progression over a significant period despite improving the PCT.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] A 29-year-old woman with a 1.5 year history of photosensitive skin lesions on her hands presented with a malar rash, bullous lesions on her hands, and was diagnosed with subacute[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Skin Infection

    […] eruptions, urticarial rashes, erythema multiforme, mucositis and rarely, SJS/TEN Pseudomonas aeruginosa causes wound infections, athlete's foot, gram-negative folliculitis[dermnetnz.org] […] eruptions , urticarial rashes, erythema multiforme , mucositis and rarely, SJS/TEN Pseudomonas aeruginosa causes wound infections, athlete's foot , gram negative folliculitis[dermnetnz.org] The two types of impetigo are nonbullous and bullous impetigo.[medicinenet.com]

    Missing: Progressive Peripapillary Chorioretinal Atrophy
  • Phlegmasia Cerulea Dolens

    Images in Clinical Medicine Kalleen Barham, M.D., and Tina Shah, M.D. 8 Citing Articles An 85-year-old woman with newly diagnosed metastatic non–small-cell lung cancer was admitted for pain control. Two days after admission, bluish discoloration of the left great toe was noted. Doppler ultrasonography revealed a left[…][dx.doi.org]

    Missing: Progressive Peripapillary Chorioretinal Atrophy
  • Vasculitis

    Vasculitis is inflammation of blood vessels, often with ischemia, necrosis, and organ inflammation. Vasculitis can affect any blood vessel—arteries, arterioles, veins, venules, or capillaries. Clinical manifestations of specific vasculitic disorders are diverse and depend on the size and location of the involved vessels, the[…][merckmanuals.com]

    Missing: Progressive Peripapillary Chorioretinal Atrophy
  • Disseminated Intravascular Coagulation

    Several clinical conditions, in particular those associated with a systemic inflammatory response, can cause some degree of activation of coagulation but when the procoagulant stimulus is sufficiently severe and overcomes the natural anticoagulant mechanisms of coagulation, disseminated intravascular coagulation (DIC)[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Progressive Peripapillary Chorioretinal Atrophy
  • Coma

    VIEW AND REVIEW Coma scales: a historical review Escalas de coma: uma revisão histórica Ana Luisa Bordini I ; Thiago F. Luiz I ; Maurício Fernandes I ; Walter O. Arruda II ; Hélio A.G. Teive III I Medical Students, Hospital de Clínicas, Federal University of Paraná, Curitiba PR, Brazil II Associate Professor of Neurology,[…][doi.org]

    Missing: Progressive Peripapillary Chorioretinal Atrophy
  • Bullous Pemphigoid

    The authors describe, to their knowledge, the first report of gabapentin-induced bullous pemphigoid in an elderly man with no history of rashes or reactions to other medications[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Bullous pemphigoid is a condition caused by a malfunctioning immune system that produces large blisters and skin rashes on the abdomen, arms, legs, and in some cases, the[rosenfeldinjurylawyers.com] There are several other causes of blisters if you're not sure it's bullous pemphigoid. you have an itchy red rash that doesn't go away in a few weeks you have lots of blisters[nhs.uk]

    Missing: Progressive Peripapillary Chorioretinal Atrophy
  • Pressure Ulcer

    Pressure ulcers are common among elderly patients. Here, we describe a case of tertiary syphilis with ulcerated gummata, appearing as a possible pressure ulcer. In such a case, wound management has to be accompanied by specific antibiosis to achieve healing.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Progressive Peripapillary Chorioretinal Atrophy
  • Graft-versus-Host-Disease

    […] nausea, vomiting, or anorexia, with a positive upper GI biopsy result 2 Maculopapular rash 25%-50% BSA 3.1-6 mg/dL 1000-1500 mL/d (Child: 20-30 mL/kg/d) 3 Maculopapular rash[clinicaladvisor.com] 25-50% of body 3-6 mg/dl 1000 ml 3 Generalized erythroderma 6-15 mg/dl 1500 ml 4 Generalized erythroderma with bullous formation and desquamation 15 mg/dl Severe abdominal[oncolink.org] 25 – 50% BSA 3.1–6 mg/dl 1000–1500 ml/day 3 Maculopapular rash 50% BSA 6.1–15 mg/dl Adult: 1500 ml/day 4 Generalized erythroderma plus bullous formation 15 mg/dl Severe abdominal[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Progressive Peripapillary Chorioretinal Atrophy
  • Scabies

    The diagnosis of scabies should be considered in all patients who present with tense bullous lesions accompanied by pruritus and a maculopapular rash.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Conclusion The diagnosis of scabies should be considered in all patients who present with tense bullous lesions accompanied by pruritus and a maculopapular rash.[bmcresnotes.biomedcentral.com] He was diagnosed to have bullous scabies.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Progressive Peripapillary Chorioretinal Atrophy

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