Ethnic Dermatology: Principles and Practice by Ophelia E. Dadzie

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By Ophelia E. Dadzie

Ethnic Dermatology

Principles and Practice

Edited by

Ophelia E. Dadzie, MB BS, MRCP, Centre for medical technology and know-how, college collage London, department of drugs, Whittington health facility Campus, London, UK

Antoine Petit, MD,  division of Dermatology, Hopital Saint-Louis, Paris, France

Andrew F. Alexis, MD, FAAD, Director pores and skin of colour heart, division of Dermatology, St Luke’s-Roosevelt health center middle, ny, manhattan, USA

 

Richly pigmented pores and skin is the most typical dermis kind internationally    

Historically, dermatology has taken with white dermis. yet wealthy pigmentation can result in variations in presentation, sickness path and consequence, and response to remedy. a few dermatologic stipulations are visible predominantly or merely in richly pigmented skin.

Ethnic Dermatology: rules and Practice offers a realistic method of the dermatology of non-white dermis. Written from a world point of view to incorporate Asian, African-Caribbean and North African pores and skin varieties, it covers all of the bases of dermatology including:

  • Grading scales in dermatologic disease
  • Pediatric dermatology
  • Dermatology and systemic disease
  • Drug eruptions
  • Hair and scalp disorders
  • Cosmetic dermatology

With a significant specialise in sensible motion from a global solid of authors, Ethnic Dermatology: rules and Practice offers the medical instruments you wish while dermis color matters.

Content:
Chapter 1 Defining Ethnic Dermatology (pages 1–4): Ophelia E. Dadzie
Chapter 2 dermis Semiology and Grading Scales (pages 5–17): Antoine Petit and Ameet Tailor
Chapter three universal epidermis stipulations and Ethnicity (pages 19–61): Antoine Petit and Moussa Diallo
Chapter four Pediatric Dermatology and the Ethnic sufferer (pages 63–78): Patricia A. Treadwell
Chapter five Cutaneous Manifestations of Systemic ailments (pages 79–101): Mahreen Ameen and Fatimata Ly
Chapter 6 Drug Eruptions and Ethnicity (pages 103–108): Jean?Claude Roujeau
Chapter 7 Photodermatoses and Phototherapy within the Ethnic sufferer (pages 109–121): Richard H. Huggins and Henry W. Lim
Chapter eight HIV?related epidermis illnesses (pages 123–134): Mahreen Ameen and Antoine Mahe
Chapter nine Benign dermis Tumors and Cysts within the Ethnic sufferer (pages 135–141): Nita Agar and Dupe L. Odunsi
Chapter 10 Malignant dermis Tumors and the Ethnic sufferer (pages 143–158): Nita Agar, Bridget Ogawa and Jean?Jacques Morand
Chapter eleven remedy of Keloids and Scars (pages 159–172): Martha H. Viera, Alejandra C. Vivas and Brian Berman
Chapter 12 Vitiligo (pages 173–185): Fatima Al?Faresi, Viktoria Eleftheriadou, Sanjeev V. Mulekar and Hassan I. Galadari
Chapter thirteen different factors of Hypopigmentation (pages 187–197): Ousmane Faye
Chapter 14 Facial Hyperpigmentation (pages 199–211): Camille Fitoussi
Chapter 15 Hair and Scalp problems in girls of African Descent (pages 213–240): Ophelia E. Dadzie and Nonhlanhla P. Khumalo
Chapter sixteen Dermatological problems in males of African Descent (pages 241–256): Frederick N. Quarles, Marcelyn Coley and Andrew F. Alexis
Chapter 17 Hair Transplantation in humans of African Descent (pages 257–262): Jack Smadja
Chapter 18 Lasers and the Ethnic sufferer (pages 263–272): Heather Woolery?Lloyd and Kristian Figueras
Chapter 19 beauty Dermatology in Ethnic dermis (pages 273–286): Leila Ferguson, Anthony Rossi, Andrew F. Alexis and Hassan I. Galadari
Chapter 20 beauty Use of epidermis Lightening items (pages 287–292): Antoine Mahe

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Ethnic Dermatology: Principles and Practice

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Additional resources for Ethnic Dermatology: Principles and Practice

Example text

42 Prurigo nodularis: deep infiltrating nodules. 40). Some lesions may be topped by a thick scale, a verrucoid appearance, a slight excoriation, or an achromic scar (Fig. 42). Any part of the integument Ethnic Dermatology: Principles and Practice may be involved, including palms and soles (Fig. 43), although facial lesions are quite rare (Fig. 44A). 44B). The histological picture is close to lichenification, usually with prominent nerve hyperplasia and a relatively dense polymorphic mononuclear inflammatory infiltrate [90,91].

Very tiny follicular papules were 41 Common Skin Conditions and Ethnicity lesions would not always have been investigated with a skin biopsy. Most of them seem to reinforce the concept of a higher frequency – or a higher visibility and patients’ concern – of follicular benign skin lesions in highly pigmented skins (see also Chapter 2). 50 Lichen amyloid. Lesional skin biopsy shows amorphorous, hyaline deposits of amyloid within the papillary dermis. Courtesy of Professor Meera Mahalingam, Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, MA, USA.

In sub-Saharan African countries with high endemicity of HIV infection, nodular prurigo is a sensitive and specific sign of HIV infection. Moreover, it is an accurate predictor of a low CD4 count [92]. Similar observations have been documented in other parts of the world and in other ethnicities. 8% of 796 HIV-positive patients; 88 out of the 90 patients with prurigo had CD4 counts less than 200 mm3 [93]. However, since there are no precise and reliable clinical diagnostic criteria for prurigo nodularis (nor a precise definition of the word “prurigo,” which historically corresponds to various skin diseases, including AD), it is possible that some of the rashes diagnosed as prurigo nodularis comprise various skin lesions that would have been recognized by others as related to “pruritic papular eruption of HIV,” an entity that some authors have proposed to rename “arthropod-induced prurigo of HIV” [94].

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