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81 Possible Causes for Microsporum, Onychomycosis

  • Tinea Pedis

    Microsporum duboisii Microsporum equinum Microsporum ferrugineum Microsporum fulvum Microsporum gallinae Microsporum gypseum Microsporum langeronii Microsporum nanum Microsporum[] At the end of this time, the tinea pedis had resolved and the onychomycosis improved significantly after four cycles were completed.[] RESULTS: We identified contamination of footwear from most onychomycosis patients, a potential source of reinfection in these individuals.[]

  • Dermatomycosis

    The isolated species in this period were: Trichophyton (80.15%), Candida (12.69%) and Microsporum (4.76%) species.[] In a male patient, fingernail onychomycosis with affected skin on forearms, hands and fingers was determined. In a female patient only nail plates were affected.[] This nondermatophyte filamentous fungus is multiresistant and is frequently associated with onychomycosis in humans.[]

  • Tinea Barbae

    Most of the reported cases are caused by one of the Trichophyta, usually Trichophyton mentagrophytes, but Microsporum lanosum is one of the organisms mentioned in the various[] T. rubrum is an anthropophilic fungus that usually causes tinea pedis and onychomycosis.[] Mycology (principal dermatophytes) N/A(L): Microsporum canis N/A(L): Microsporum gypseum Trichophyton megninii Trichophyton mentagrophytes Trichophyton rubrum Trichophyton[]

  • Tinea barbae and Tinea capitis

    […] audouinii Tinea due to Microsporum canis Tinea due to Microsporum distortum Tinea due to Microsporum equinum Tinea due to Microsporum ferrugineum Tinea due to Microsporum[] The types of Onychomycosis will present differently.[] Related Concepts SNOMET-CT Tinea capitis due to Microsporum audouinii (disorder) Tinea capitis due to Microsporum equinum (disorder) Tinea capitis due to Microsporum ferrugineum[]

  • Majocchi's Granuloma

    Microsporum gypseum is a geophilic fungus.[] The clinical diagnosis was Majocchi's granuloma and onychomycosis caused by the Trichophyton rubrum var. raubitschekii.[] […] responded to therapy, clinical and mycological cure being achieved after one pulse (one patient), two pulses (three patients), or three pulses (three patients, each with toenail onychomycosis[]

  • Onychomycosis

    Microsporum gypseum is a geophilic dermatophyte that colonises keratinous substances in the soil. Fur-bearing animals carry this dermatophyte but are rarely infected.[] It is divided into five subtypes including candidal onychomycosis, distal lateral subungual onychomycosis (DLSO), endonyx onychomycosis (EO), proximal subungual onychomycosis[] The complete list of implicated dermatophytes includes: Epidermophyton floccosum (#3) Microsporum audouinii Microsporum canis Microsporum gypseum Trichophyton mentagrophytes[]

  • Tinea Corporis

    Microsporum canis is a communicable pathogen.[] Onychomycosis is rarely caused by M gypseum.[] A First case of Microsporum ferrugineum causing tinea corporis in Uttarakhand.[]

  • Tinea Capitis

    Tinea capitis caused by Microsporum audouinii is reported herein from two Brazilian schoolchildren, which are brothers.[] The types of Onychomycosis will present differently.[] We report three cases involving 7- to 8-year-old children from a Swiss school who had refractory tinea capitis due to an unusual strain of Microsporum audouinii which perforates[]

  • Tinea Favosa

    From Latin, favus, a honeycomb. favus a disease of fowls caused by Microsporum gallinae. Small white patches appear on the comb, then coalesce and thicken.[] Specific types include TINEA CAPITIS (ringworm of the scalp), TINEA FAVOSA (of scalp and skin), TINEA PEDIS (athlete's foot), and tinea unguium (see ONYCHOMYCOSIS, ringworm[] The nails, when affected, become yellowish, more or less thickened, brittle and opaque ( tinea favosa unguium, onychomycosis favosa ). To what is favus due?[]

  • Tinea Imbricata

    (Dorland, 27th ed) Microsporum A mitosporic Oxygenales fungal genus causing various diseases of the skin and hair.[] Seven different clinical patterns of infection were distinguished: concentric, lamellar, lichenified , plaque-like, annular, palmar/plantar, onychomycosis.[] One patient also had onychomycosis due to T. concentricum. Only two out of nine cases had a positive response to trichophytin.[]

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