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32 Possible Causes for Dependent Rubor

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  • Erythromelalgia

    Leo Buerger, MD, was the first to describe dependent rubor associated with marked atherosclerosis.[] Historically, dependent rubor has been described as erythromelalgia (or erythromelia), and terms such as chronic rubor, reactionary rubor, induced rubor, and hyperemic response[]

  • Peripheral Vascular Disease

    rubor.[] Dependent rubor, pallor on elevation, absence of hair growth, dystrophic toenails, and cool, dry, fissured skin are signs of vascular insufficiency and should be noted.[] […] position and the time taken for normal skin colour to return is noted) • • Patchy persistent rubor indicates limb ischaemia • Persistent pallor ( 10 seconds) indicates limb[]

  • Lower Extremity Arteriosclerosis

    A nonhealing wound of the right great toe with dependent rubor (purplish/reddish discoloration of toes on dependent position), which is seen in critical limb ischemia. 3.[] It is often nocturnal, aggravated by elevation and relieved by dependency. Dependent rubor is characteristic. Category 5 patients present with ischemic ulcers.[] Attention must be given to assessing both lower extremities for subtle signs of ischemia, such as dependent rubor, hair loss, toenail hypertrophy, and evidence of any tissue[]

  • Diabetic Gangrene

    rubor Trophic changes Gangrenous digits Inspection Usually painless Or painful neuropathy Claudication Rest pain Symptoms Neuropathy Ischaemia 20.[] Dependent Rubor The development of dependent rubor, or the redness that develops on the foot when it hangs in a dependent position, is a circulation criterium for would healing[] Painful At the distal and over bony prominences Ulceration Warm palpable pulses Cold Pulseless Palpation High arch clawing of toes No trophic changes Surrounded by callus Dependent[]

  • Chilblain

    Familial chilblain lupus is a monogenic form of cutaneous lupus erythematosus caused by loss-of-function mutations in the nucleases TREX1 or SAMHD1. In a family without TREX1 or SAMHD1 mutation, we sought to determine the causative gene and the underlying disease pathology. Exome sequencing was used for disease[…][]

  • Embolism of Arteries of the Extremities

    Dependent rubor, C.[] Elevation pallor, dependent rubor Assessment of palmar arch patency is useful: E. A & C (A. Before placement of an arteriovenous arm shunt, C.[] On physical examination, elevation pallor and dependent rubor are present. There are no palpable pulses in the leg. A pressure of 120mmHg is measured in the ankle.[]

  • Waldenstrom Macroglobulinemia

    Waldenström macroglobulinemia (WM) is a distinct B-cell lymphoproliferative disorder for which clearly defined criteria for the diagnosis, initiation of therapy, and treatment strategy have been proposed as part of the consensus panels of International Workshops on WM (IWWM). As part of the IWWM-7 and based on[…][]

  • Femoral Artery Occlusion

    Dependent rubor is a specific type of rubor (see Elevation/Dependency Changes below).[] rubor Pallor with leg elevation after one minute at 60 degrees (normal color should return in 10 to 15 seconds; longer than 40 seconds indicates severe ischemia) Ischemic[] rubor).[]

  • Immersion Foot

    Immersion foot (commonly called "trench foot") was originally described in the military literature during World War I. Since that time, the emergency department (ED) has become a common setting where this injury presents. However, this topic is neglected in the emergency medicine literature. The purpose of this case[…][]

  • Cilostazol

    rubor; when both limbs are affected this is termed bilateral dependent rubor) Diminished hair and nail growth on affected limb and digits CAUSES & RISK FACTORS Risk factors[] , or ulcers that heal slowly or not at all Noticeable change in color (blueness or paleness) or temperature (coolness) when compared to the other limb (termed unilateral dependent[]

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