%{search_type} search results

940 catalog results

RSS feed for this result
Book
1 online resource
  • Chapter 1: History of botulinum toxin for medical and aesthetic use Chapter 2: Anatomy and Aesthetic Principles Chapter 3: Botulinum Toxin: From Molecule to Medicine Chapter 4: Myobloc Chapter 5: Abobotulinum Toxin: Development and Aesthetic Usage Chapter 6: IncobotulinumtoxinA (Xeomin (R)/Bocouture (R)) Chapter 7: Future Injectable Toxins Chapter 8: Reconstitution, Dilution, Diffusion, and Migration of Botulinum Toxin Chapter 9: PATIENT SELECTION Chapter 10: Treatment of the Glabella Chapter 11: Treatment of the Forehead Chapter 12: Treatment of the Periocular area Crows Feet, Brow, and Bunny Lines Chapter 13: a) Contouring of the Lower Face and b) Contouring of the Lower Leg and Calf Chapter 14: Treatment of the PERIORAL AREA Chapter 15: Neck Rejuvenation Chapter 16: Correction of Facial Asymmetry Chapter 17: Complications and Diffusion Chapter 18: Combination Therapy of Botulinum Toxin with other Non-Surgical Procedures Chapter 19: Peri-Procedure Botulinum Toxin For Skin Cancer Patients And Scars Chapter 20: Botulinum Toxins in Dermatology: Cosmetic and Clinical Applications Chapter 21: Special Considerations in Darker Skin Chapter 22: AXILLARY HYPERHIDROSIS Chapter 23: Primary Focal Palm, Sole, Craniofacial, and Compensatory Hyperhidrosis Chapter 24: TOPICAL BOTULINUM TOXIN Chapter 25: Exciting New Uses of Botulinum Toxin Type A: Dermatology/Dermatologic Surgery and Beyond Chapter 26: Modulating Affect and Mood with Botulinum Toxin Injections: Psychosocial Implications of Neuromodulators Chapter 27: OnabotulinumtoxinA (BOTOX (R)) in Dermatology.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781444338256 20170710
Botulinum Toxins in Dermatology: Cosmetic and Clinical Applications provides a comprehensive and in-depth review of the use of botulinum toxin for aesthetic procedures and medical applications as a stand-alone treatment and as part of combination therapy. Now a mainstay of cosmetic dermatologic practice, the range of available toxins and their varied applications has grown considerably in recent years requiring the practitioner to carefully consider what approach best suits the needs of their patient. This new book, written by international expert authors, provides guidance to help you refine your technique, add new procedures to your practice, and provide optimal results. This book: Offers guidance on best-practice approaches with botulinum toxin, helping create cutting edge, tailored treatment plans for each patient Benefits from a wealth of color images, procedural videos, and expert tips and tricks Takes a region oriented approach, providing guidance on treatment of the; glabella, forehead, periocular and perioral areas, and contouring of the lower face and lower leg and calf, and neck rejuvenation Contains a thorough review of non-cosmetic treatments such as correction of facial asymmetry, and treatment of axillary hyperhidrosis, plus palm, sole, and craniofacial hyperhidrosis Covers exciting new topics, such as future injectables, topical botulinum toxin, and facial contouring including treatment for benign masseter hypertrophy Discusses combination therapy of botulinum toxin with other non-surgical procedures such as hyaluronic acid (HA) or filler substances, light and laser sources, and other energy-based therapies Includes considerations for darker skin types Offer your patients the best care, stay on top of cutting edge techniques, and avoid pitfalls with coverage of practical tips and real cases. Botulinum Toxins in Dermatology: Cosmetic and Clinical Applications provides best-practice guidance on the contemporary use of botulinum toxin in isolation and in combination.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781444338256 20170710
Book
1 online resource (347 pages) : color illustrations
  • Preface, vi Acknowledgments, vii About the Companion Website, viii Introduction, 1 Chapter 1 Shape on Low Power, 23 Epidermis Regular acanthosis, 25 Lobular proliferation, 29 Reticulated proliferation, 35 Central pore, 42 Epidermal perforation, 46 Dermis Circular islands, 49 Cords/tubules and comma shapes, 53 Space with a lining, 59 Papillations, 70 Polypoid (dome-shaped), 77 Square/rectangular, 82 Palisading reactions, 88 Pseudoepitheliomatous hyperplasia above abscesses, 93 Pink ball, (see Chapter 6) Chapter 2 Gestalt: Rash/inflammatory, 97 Epidermal changes Parakeratosis, 99 Spongiosis, 102 Papulosquamous (psoriasiform), 106 Interface (vacuolar), 112 Interface (lichenoid), 117 Inflammation: Specific patterns and Cell Type Epidermal eosinophils, 123 Perivascular, 127 Band-like dermal/papillary dermal infiltrate, 131 Diffuse/nodular, 137 Subcutaneous, 144 Chapter 3 Cell Type, 153 Melanocytic, 155 Spindle cells, 164 Endothelial, 178 Giant, 192 Clear, 202 Chapter 4 Top-Down , 219 Hyperkeratosis/parakeratosis, 221 Upper epidermal change, 228 Acantholysis, 238 Subepidermal space/cleft, 248 Granular material in cells, 255 Busy dermis, 260 Dermal material, 263 Fat necrosis, 276 Chapter 5 Color Blue, 279 Blue tumor, 281 Mucin and glands or ducts, 291 Mucin, 295 Chapter 6 Color Pink, 303 Pink ball of spindle cells, 305 Pink material, 308 Pink dermis, 315 Epidermal necrosis, 317 Index (Pattern), 323 Index (Histological Category), 329 Index (Alphabetical), 333.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119149453 20180129
The atlas that helps you differentiate visually similar diseases Written with the dermatology trainee in mind, Dermatopathology: Diagnosis by First Impression uses more than 800 high resolution color images to introduce a simple and effective way to defuse the confusion caused by dermatopathology slides. Focused on commonly tested entities, and using low- to high-power views, this atlas emphasizes the key differences between visually similar diseases by using appearance as the starting point for diagnosis. The Third Edition provides: *800 high resolution and annotated photographs, now all fully downloadable *'Key Differences' to train the eye on distinctive diagnostic features * Disease-based as well as alphabetical indexes *75 new interactive self-assessment questions to perfect your diagnostic skills * Brand new algorithms for pattern analysis Dermatopathology: Diagnosis by First Impression, Third Edition, once again provides simple and effective guidance to help you approach dermatopathology and accurate diagnosis of skin disease.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119149453 20180129
Book
1 online resource (181 p.) : ill. (some col.).
Evidence-based Clinical Chinese Medicine: Volume 2: Psoriasis Vulgaris provides a "whole evidence" analysis of the Chinese medicine management of psoriasis vulgaris. Evidence from the classical Chinese medicine literature, contemporary clinical literature, and the outcomes of clinical trials and experimental studies are reviewed, analysed and synthesised. The data from all these sources are condensed to provide evidence-based statements which will inform clinical practice and guide future research. This book has been designed to be an easy reference at the point of care. During a patient consultation, Chinese medicine practitioners can refer to this book for guidance on which Chinese herbal medicine formulas, specific herbs, or acupuncture points, can best treat their patient, and be confident there is evidence which supports its use. Currently, Chinese medicine practitioners who develop a special interest in a particular health condition such as psoriasis have to consult a variety of sources to further their knowledge. Typically, they use the contemporary clinical literature to understand the theory, aetiology, pathogenesis and obtain expert opinions on the Chinese medicine management of psoriasis. They search the electronic literature to identify systematic reviews of clinical trials, if any exist, to obtain assessments of the current state of the clinical evidence for particular interventions. If they have the skills and resources, they may search the classical Chinese medicine literature for an historical perspective on treatments that have stood the test of time. This book provides all of this information for practitioners in one handy, easy to use reference. This allows practitioners to focus on their job of providing high quality health care, with the knowledge it is based on the best available evidence.."--Publisher's website.
Book
199 pages : illustrations (chiefly color), color map ; 25 cm
  • The strange story of Julia Pastrana / Jan Bondeson
  • Julia Pastrana, the "Extraordinary Lady" / Rosemarie Garland-Thomson
  • My quest for Julia Pastrana's mummy / Jan Bondeson
  • Julia Pastrana and the art of restitution / Grant H. Kester
  • The repatriation of Julia Pastrana: scientific and ethical dilemmas / Nicholas Márquez-Grant
  • The repatriation pilgrimage of Julia Pastrana / Laura Anderson Barbata
  • Lives on show, bodies behind glass: Julia Pastrana's parallels in museum collections / Bess Lovejoy
  • Chronology
  • Contributors
  • Acknowledgments.
Born in Sinaloa, Mexico, Julia Pastrana (1834-1860) was a gifted singer, musician and dancer who could converse in English, Spanish and French. She also suffered from one of the most extreme cases of hypertrichosis lagunigosa on record and severe gingival hyperplasia: her face and body were covered with thick hair and her jaw was disproportionately large. Pastrana toured North America and Europe billed as 'The Ugliest Woman in the World.' After her death, her body was exhibited throughout Europe and the US. Until her recent repatriation to Sinaloa, her body was kept at the University of Oslo, Norway. Pastrana's story raises issues around beauty, ownership, science and racism, human rights, colonialism, sexism and indigenous rights.
Green Library
Book
x, 325 pages : color illustrations ; [ca. 23-29] cm.
  • Embryology and inherited diseases. Nail anatomy. Nail contour variations. Nail surface, direction, thickness, and consistency variations. Nail and periungual colour variations. Nail and periungual tissue abnormalities. Onychomycosis. Nails in primary skin disease. Hamartomas. Vascular anomalies of nail and finger extremities. The nail in systemic disease. Nail alterations in cutaneous porphyrias. Melanonychia. Dermoscopy and melanocytic naevus. Nail tumors in children. The painful nail. Pediatric ingrown toenails. Non-invasive ingrown nail treatment. Biopsy of paediatric nails. Ultrasound of pediatric nails. MRI of pediatric nails.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498720465 20171218
This is a highly illustrated guide to the diagnosis and management of nail conditions in children. With new material on genetics and on developments such as dermoscopy, it will be invaluable as a reliable clinical reference for both dermatologists and pediatricians, as well as those in family practice.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498720465 20171218

6. Psoriasis [2017]

Book
p. ; [ca. 23-29] cm
  • The history of psoriasis. Epidemiology. Microscopic findings. Genetics. Immunology. Other environmental risk factors. Plaque type psoriasis: Chronic plaque, guttate, and erythrodermic phenotypes. Palmoplantar psoriasis. Generalised pustular psoriasis. Inverse psoriasis and genital disease. Nail psoriasis. Differential diagnoses of psoriasis. Genetics, immunology, and pathogenesis. Psoriatic arthritis: Clinical manifestations. Pediatric psoriasis. Cardiometabolic comorbidities. Psychiatric comorbidities. Other disease associations: Liver, gastrointestinal, respiratory, and neoplastic. Assessment and measurement of disease. Current and future topical treatments for psoriasis. Phototherapy and photochemotherapy.Traditional systemic therapies and monitoring guidelines. Current biologic therapies (including IL-17) and monitoring guidelines. Current and future oral small molecules. Biologic therapies in the pipeline. Future directions and personalized medicine. Conclusion.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498700535 20171218
The new edition of a concise yet thorough illustrated review of the diagnosis and treatment of many forms of psoriasis now includes the many new therapies available and in development, as well as more material on psoriasis as a systemic disease and on comorbidities. This will be of interest to all dermatologists in training and practice, as well as primary care physicians.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498700535 20171218
Book
1 online resource : color illustrations
  • Comprehensive and easy to read, Weedon's Skin Pathology Essentials, 2nd Edition, by Ronald B. Johnston, MD, provides a superb overview of key diagnoses in dermatopathology and is ideal for quickly looking up practical problems in the recognition and diagnosis of skin lesions both clinically and histologically. Thousands of illustrations, an accessible format, and cross references to the encyclopedic and authoritative Weedon's Skin Pathology, 4th Edition, make this a must-have reference for pathologists and dermatologists in practice and in training.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780702068300 20160912
Comprehensive and easy to read, Weedon's Skin Pathology Essentials, 2nd Edition, by Ronald B. Johnston, MD, provides a superb overview of key diagnoses in dermatopathology and is ideal for quickly looking up practical problems in the recognition and diagnosis of skin lesions both clinically and histologically. Thousands of illustrations, an accessible format, and cross references to the encyclopedic and authoritative Weedon's Skin Pathology, 4th Edition, make this a must-have reference for pathologists and dermatologists in practice and in training.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780702068300 20160912
Book
1 online resource (ix, 184 pages) : illustrations. Digital: text file; PDF.
  • Part I. Medical Conditions
  • 1. Discoid Lupus Erythematosus / Michelle E. Oboite and Porcia B. Love
  • 2. Sarcoidosis / Chikoti M. Wheat , Ginette A. Okoye , and Porcia B. Love.
  • Part II. Hair Disorders
  • 3. Traction Alopecia / Kirsten L. Cottingham and Porcia B. Love
  • 4. Androgenetic Alopecia / Yolanda M. Lenzy and Alfreda F. Batts
  • 5. Central Centrifugal Cicatricial Alopecia / Yolanda M. Lenzy and Julia R. Fiore.
  • Part III. Keloids
  • 6. Keloids / Olabola D. Awosika and Porcia B. Love.
  • Part IV. Skin Cancer
  • 7. Basal Cell Carcinoma / Laura K. Ibeto and Porcia B. Love
  • 8. Squamous Cell Carcinoma / Laura K. Ibeto and Porcia B. Love
  • 9. Melanoma / Laura K. Ibeto and Porcia B. Love
  • 10. Cutaneous T-Cell Lymphoma / Chikoti M. Wheat and Ginette A. Okoye
  • 11. Dermatofibrosarcoma Protuberans / Porcia B. Love.
  • Part V. Cosmetic Concerns
  • 12. Dermatosis Papulosa Nigra / Porcia B. Love
  • 13. Chemical Peels / Porcia B. Love
  • 14. Laser Hair Removal / Oge Onwudiwe
  • 15. Dermal Fillers / Porcia B. Love.
This book identifies the most common presentations and essential features of top dermatological conditions in patients with skin of color. It presents practical information in a case-based organization to assist dermatologists in clinical decision making, and discusses important cultural beliefs that must be considered in order to provide optimal care to patients with skin of color. There is an increasing demand for dermatologic treatments in patients with skin of color, as well as an accompanying need for education and training in this quickly expanding market. Skin of color is a key topic within dermatology as specific conditions can be harder to diagnose effectively in darker skin, and patients' treatment can be compromised by this. Clinical Cases in Skin of Color: Adnexal, Inflammation, Infections, and Pigmentary Disorders is a concise resource with practical guidance for board certified dermatologists and dermatologists in training.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319236148 20160619
Book
1 online resource : text file, PDF
  • Hair and Scalp Dermoscopy Instruments for Scalp Dermoscopy Normal Scalp Trichoscopy Patterns Non Scarring Alopecias Primary Scarring Alopecias Secondary Scarring Alopecias Hair Shaft Disorders Pediatric Hair Disorders Trichoscopy of the Black Scalp Hair Damage Systemic Diseases Inflammatory Scalp Disorders Infections and Infestations Body Hair Disorders Hair Root Evaluation Dermoscopy Guided Biopsies Ex Vivo Dermoscopy on Biopsies Nail Dermoscopy Dermoscopy of the Nail Plate Dermoscopy of the Proximal Nail Fold Dermoscopy of the Hyponichium Trichoscopy Patterns Colombina Vincenzi and Antonella Tosti Normal Scalp White Scalp Black Scalp Instruments and Methods Colombina Vincenzi and Antonella Tosti Non Scarring Alopecias Colombina Vincenzi and Antonella Tosti Male Pattern Hair Loss Female Pattern Hair loss Alopecia Areata Alopecia Areata Incognito Acute Telogen Effluvium Chronic Telogen Effluvium Trichotillomania Dissecting Cellulitis Chemotherapy Alopecia Radiotherapy Alopecia Scarring Alopecias Lichen Planopilaris Frontal Fibrosing Alopecia Discoid Lupus Erythematosus Folliculitis Decalvans Acne Keloidalis Nuchae Central Centrifugal Scarring Alopecia Traction Alopecia Secondary Scarring Alopecias Hair Shaft Disorders Monilethrix Pili Torti Pili Trianguli and Canaliculi Pili Annulati Trichorrexis Invaginata Pediatric Hair Disorders Aplasia Cutis Congenita Sebaceous Nevus Congenital Triangular Alopecia Loose Anagen Hair Syndrome Short Anagen Hair Syndrome Traumatic Alopecia Trichoscopy of the Black Scalp Androgenetic Alopecia Alopecia Areata Alopecia due to Hair Breakage Tinea Capitis Traction Alopecia Dissecting Celllulitis Central Centrifugal Cicatricial Alopecia Lichen Planopilaris Frontal Fibrosing Alopecia Discoid Lupus Erythematosus Folliculitis Decalvans Hair Damage Trichorrhexis Nodosa Trichoptilosis Bubble hair Trichonodosis Extensions Camouflage products Hair cosmetics Systemic Diseases Lupus Erythematosus Dermatomyositis Sarcoidosis Cutaneous T Cell Lymphomas Systemic Amyloidosis Inflammatory Scalp Disorders Colombina Vincenzi and Antonella Tosti Scalp Psoriasis Seborrhoeic Dermatitis Contact Dermatitis Infections Tinea Capitis Piedra Infestations Giuseppe Micali, Francesco Lacarrubba, and Anna Elisa Verzi Pediculosis Scabies Body Hair Disorders Keratosis Pilaris Trichostasis Spinulosa Circle Hairs Rolled Hairs Pseudofolliculitis Hair Root Evaluation Dermoscopy Guided Biopsies Ex Vivo Dermoscopy Dermoscopy of Canine and Feline Alopecia Fabia Scarampella and Giordana Zanna Dermoscopic Features in Normal Dogs and Cats Folliculitis Induced by Intraluminal Organisms Canine Demodicosis Canine and Feline Dermatophytosis Canine Superficial Bacterial Folliculitis Canine Pattern Alopecia Feline Self-induced Alopecia Dermoscopy of the Nail Plate Dermoscopy of the Proximal Nail Fold Dermoscopy of the Hyponychium Dermoscopy of the Distal Edge Inflammatory nail disorders Nail Psoriasis Nail Lichen Planus Alopecia Areata Traumatic nail disorders Hematoma Onycholysis Leukonychia Onychotillomania Brittle Nails Onychomychosis Nail tumors Onychomatricoma Onychopapilloma Glomus Tumor Mixoid Cyst Warts Pyogenic Granuloma Bowen's Disease/SCC Melanonychia Melanocyte Activation Nevi Melanoma Intraoperative Dermoscopy Connective Tissue Diseases Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781482234053 20171218
When the first edition of this pioneering text was published, only a few dermatologists were trained to utilize the dermatoscope for the diagnosis and follow-up of hair diseases. The technique is now more popular worldwide, prompting the development of this updated second edition, which now includes a section devoted entirely to nail dermoscopy and also covers many hair disorders that were not previously discussed. Topics covered include alopecias, hair shaft disorders, hair root evaluation, pediatric hair disorders, hair weathering, inflammatory scalp disorders, infections, dermoscopy of the black scalp, body hair disorders, and dermoscopy-guided biopsies. Also covered is dermoscopy of the nail plate, the proximal nail fold, the hyponychium, and the distal edge of the nail plate. The book discusses inflammatory nail disorders, traumatic nail disorders, onychomycosis, melanonychia, and nail tumors. This essential new edition facilitates diagnosis of hair disorders and provides clinicians with important clues about disease stage and progression.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781482234053 20171218
Book
1 online resource : text file, PDF
  • Overview. Human Skin Natural Aging and Sun-induced Premature Aging. Molecular Mechanisms of Human Skin Aging. Age-Related Skin Diseases (Skin Cancer and Wound Healing in Elderly). Prevention of Human Skin Aging and Age-Related Skin Diseases. Human Skin Rejuvenation.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498704649 20171218
Our skin changes as we age. It becomes thinner and loses fat, making it less plump and smooth. Clinically, aged skin is characterized by wrinkles, sagging, age spots and dryness. Emphasizing laboratory and clinical research, this book comprehensively describes the molecular mechanisms of human skin-aging and age-related skin diseases. This includes molecular understanding of the development of aging skin and its prevention as well as mechanisms-based clinical rejuvenation. The book also focuses on research to develop mechanisms-based anti-skin-aging products.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498704649 20171218
Book
1 online resource (xiv, 142 pages) : color illustrations
  • 1. Genetic Testing and Personalized Medicine in Dermatology / Rebecca Thiede and Daniel Butler
  • 2. Genetic and Epigenetic Testing in Integrative Dermatology / Philip D. Shenefelt
  • 3. Forensic Dermatology / Robert A. Norman and Marty Walsh
  • 4. Dermatopathology, Genetics, and Intergenerational Dermatology / Robert A. Norman and Lauren M. Murray
  • 5. The Evolution of Human Skin and the Thousands of Species It Sustains, with Ten Hypothesis of Relevance to Doctors / Robert R. Dunn
  • 6. What's New in Dermatopathology? / Jeff Collins , Pam Kittipongdaja , and Michael Morgan
  • 7. Genomics, Ethics, and Compliance / Sara W. Faulks and Steven R. Feldman
  • 8. Genetics, Nutrition, and Skin / Robert A. Norman , Asmi H. Sanghvi , and John Barksdale
  • 9. Ecological Dermatology / Robert A. Norman
  • 10. Skin Color / Robert A. Norman
  • 11. Genome and Skin Cancer / Sharad P. Paul.
This book discusses the exciting potential for dermatology to embrace developments to enhance the profession's valuable pattern recognition, diagnostic, and treatment skills. Personalized medicine (PM) and genomics are easily accessible and enable the customization of healthcare using molecular analysis to influence medical decisions, practices, and therapies for the individual patient. The evolution of the skin, and the manner in which dermatological conditions are described and managed, reveals the need to consider many aspects on a personal level. New research data are based on the use of evolutionary medicine and genomics to highlight how we can become more successful at finding the most efficacious types of antibiotic or therapy and dosage for a particular disease or pathogen and build a competitive edge by prevention and risk management against invasive viruses, bacteria, or wrongly administered drugs. As more is understood about what grows on us and how it all interacts, along with how the introduction of new antibiotics, biologics, and other therapies affect our skin's ecological balance, this book aims to create a heightened sense of the importance and offerings of ecological dermatology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319410869 20161114
Book
xxiv, 194 pages : illustrations ; [ca. 23-29] cm.
  • Patient Instructions and Protocols. Psoriasis. Vitiligo. Atopic Dermatitis. Pruritus. Cutaneous T-cell Lymphoma (CTCL). Scleroderma/Morphea. Other Selected Phototherapy Responsive Dermatologic Diseases. Patient Consent Forms. Ultraviolet B (UVB). Narrow Band UVB (NBUVB). Systemic Psoralen Plus Ultraviolet A (PUVA). Scalp Treatments. Home Ultraviolet B therapy. Patient Educational Handouts. UVB (both UVB and NBUVB). PUVA. Topical PUVA. Goeckerman Treatment. Ingram Treatment. Treatment Management Forms. Physician's Orders. Phototherapy Treatment Record. Ophthalmology Exam Record. Self Administered Psoriasis Area and Severity Index (PASI). Physician Scoring of PASI. Flow Sheets. Appendices. Skin types. Procedure for Determination of the MED for UVB. Procedure for Determination of the MED for NBUVB. Differential Diagnosis. Some Agents that May Cause Photosensitivity. Equipment Manufacturers. Letter for Home Phototherapy. Suggested Reading List.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498754620 20171218
This is a step-by-step manual of protocols for ultraviolet light therapy in the dermatologist's office. It provides technical information for UVB, PUVA, outpatient daycare, RePUVA, UVA/UVB combination, hand and foot therapy, scalp treatments, and hydrotherapy. It contains examples of patient education handouts, consent forms, laboratory flow sheets, forms for insurance companies, tools for the quantitative measurement of psoriasis severity, and more.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781498754620 20171218

13. Pruritus [2016]

Book
1 online resource (xv, 453 pages) : color illustrations
Book
xiii, 504 pages : color illustrations ; 28 cm
  • Basic science
  • Dermatopharmacology
  • General dermatology
  • Pediatric dermatology
  • Infectious diseases
  • Neoplastic dermatology --Dermatologic surgery
  • Cosmetic dermatology
  • Cutaneous manifestations of internal disease and metastases
  • Epidemiology, statistics, study design, and public health principles.
Medical Library (Lane)
Book
xiv, 289 pagaes : color illustrations ; 21 cm
  • The skin exam / Rebecca Chibnall and Arthur Eisen
  • Basic science of the skin / Karl Staser and Shadmehr Demehri
  • Inflammatory disorders / Emily Beck and Sena Lee
  • Infections and infestations / Heather Jones and Kara Sternhell-Blackwell
  • Reactive disorders and drug eruptions / Shivani Tripathi and Milan Anadkat
  • Disorders of pigmentation / Shaanan Shetty and Caroline Mann
  • Benign skin lesions / Shayna Gordon and M. Laurin Council
  • Malignant skin lesions / David Chen and Lynn Cornelius
  • Disorders of the hair and nails / Katherine Moritz and Ann Martin
  • Cutaneous manifestations of systemic disease / Urvi Patel and Amy Musiek
  • Dermatologic surgery / Christopher Urban and Eva Hurst
  • Pediatric dermatology / Kara Sternhell-Blackwell, Monique Kumar, and Susan Bayliss
  • Geriatric dermatology / Kathleen Nemer and David Sheinbein
  • Sun safety / Rachel Braden and Kimberly Brady
  • Dermatologic therapies / Kyle Eash and Ian Hornstra
  • Differential diagnoses appendices / Jamie Mull and M. Laurin Council.
Medical Library (Lane)
Book
1 online resource (253 pages) : illustrations (some color)
  • Preface ix Practical acne therapy xii Genetics xii Diet xii Hormones xii Stress xiii Comedones (plugs in pores) xiii Blemishes a brief catalogue xiv Nodules xv Scars and sinuses xvi Support xvii Introduction xviii Nomenclature xix The three acnes and grading xx Acne vulgaris xx Acne rosacea xxii Acne inversa (hidradenitis suppurativa) xxiii Grading the three acnes xxvi Acne vulgaris xxvi Acne rosacea xxvi Acne inversa (hidradenitis suppurativa) xxvi 1 The three acnes and their impact 1 1.1 Acne vulgaris 1 1.1.1 Terminology 1 1.1.2 The starting point 3 1.2 Acne rosacea 3 1.2.1 The pimply part 4 1.2.2 The redness part 4 1.2.3 The third part the firm fibrosis 6 1.2.4 Part four ocular rosacea 7 1.2.5 Putting it all together 7 1.2.6 The inflammatory epiphenomena in acne rosacea 8 1.2.7 The acne rosacea versus rosacea controversy 12 1.2.8 Summary 12 1.3 Acne inversa (formerly hidradenitis suppurativa) 12 1.3.1 Before the rupture where and why? 15 1.3.2 After the rupture what next? 15 1.3.3 So what invaders are important in acne inversa? 15 1.3.4 What makes this disease behave so much worse than acnevulgaris? 18 1.3.5 So what can one possibly do to settle down all thisinflammation? 21 1.3.6 So how do you get rid of all this material? 25 1.3.7 What does the future offer? 25 1.4 The psychology of acne 26 1.4.1 Acne as a stress 26 1.4.2 Acne and self-image 27 1.4.3 Isotretinoin therapy and the psyche 27 1.4.4 The isotretinoin depression question 28 1.4.5 Isotretinoin in perspective 29 2 The folliculopilosebaceous unit the normal FPSU31 2.1 Anatomy 31 2.2 Genetics 31 2.2.1 Acne vulgaris 31 2.2.2 Acne rosacea 34 2.2.3 Acne inversa/hidradenitis suppurativa (AI/HS) 34 2.2.4 The scottish twins 34 2.3 Epigenetics 35 2.3.1 The farmer s boys 36 2.4 Embryology 36 2.5 Histology 38 2.5.1 Onwards and downwards 38 2.5.2 What is going on inside the FPSU? 40 2.6 Physiology 42 2.6.1 Hair first 42 2.6.2 Oil second 42 2.6.3 Last but definitely not least: the follicle 43 2.6.4 Looking deeper 44 2.7 Biochemistry 44 2.8 Hormones enzymes receptors and the intracrine system 45 2.8.1 The intracrine system 48 2.9 FoxO1 and mTORC1 49 2.9.1 The next step 50 2.9.2 The broad view 51 3 Pathogenetic mechanisms summarized 54 3.1 Acne vulgaris 54 3.2 Acne rosacea 56 3.3 Acne inversa/hidradenitis suppurativa (AI/HS) 57 3.4 Other variants 60 3.4.1 Malassezia folliculitis 60 3.4.2 Eosinophilic pustular folliculitis (ofuji s disease)62 3.4.3 Dissecting terminal folliculitis 63 3.4.4 Acne keloidalis 63 3.4.5 Epidermal growth factor receptor (EGFR) inhibitor eruption64 3.4.6 Acne excoriee des jeunes filles 65 4 The acne hormones 67 4.1 The endogenous hormones 67 4.1.1 Androgens and their sources 67 4.1.2 Estrogens and their sources 68 4.1.3 Progesterone and the progesteroids 68 4.1.4 Insulin 69 4.1.5 Growth hormone and insulin-like growth factor-1 72 4.2 The exogenous hormones 72 4.2.1 Anabolic steroids 72 4.2.1.1 Mothers milk 72 4.2.1.2 Muscle makers 74 4.2.2 Oral contraceptive hormones 74 4.2.2.1 Oral estrogens 74 4.2.2.2 Oral progestins 75 4.2.2.3 Extended cycles 75 4.2.3 Other exogenous birth control hormones 77 4.2.3.1 Implants 77 4.2.3.2 Intrauterine devices 78 4.2.3.3 Intravaginal devices 78 4.2.3.4 Topicals: the patches 78 4.2.3.5 Intramuscular (depot) injections 78 4.2.4 Dietary sources of hormones 78 4.2.4.1 The impact of diet on acne 80 4.2.4.2 Carbohydrate load versus dairy load 83 5 Exogenous acnegens and acneform eruptions 87 5.1 Chemicals and medications 87 5.2 Endocrine imitators and disruptors 87 5.2.1 Environmental contamination 88 5.3 Foods 88 5.3.1 Iodine and bromine 89 5.3.2 Chocolate 89 5.3.3 Casein and whey 90 5.4 Photodamage glycation and the acne and aging processes91 5.5 Smoking and nicotine 91 6 Follicular flora fauna and fuzz 93 6.1 Propionibacterium acnes (P. acnes) 93 6.1.1 Normal role of P. acnes 94 6.1.2 Pathogenic role of P. acnes 94 6.2 Malassezia species 95 6.2.1 Normal role 95 6.2.2 Immunogenicity 97 6.2.3 Pruritogenicity 98 6.2.4 Malassezia in the acnes 98 6.3 Staph strep and Gram-negative organisms 99 6.4 Demodex 99 6.5 Vellus hairs 101 7 The inflammatory response 103 7.1 Innate immunity 103 7.2 Adaptive (acquired) immunity 104 7.3 Inflammation as the primary acnegen 104 7.4 Mediators cellular and humoral and neuroimmunology 105 7.5 Allergy (shared antigens) 106 7.6 Inflammation pigment and PIH 106 7.7 Inflammation and scarring 107 8 Management 109 8.1 Prevention 109 8.2 General principles of management 111 8.3 Diet 111 8.3.1 Dairy 112 8.3.1.1 The deli-planning heiress 114 8.3.1.2 The pharmaceutical executive 115 8.3.2 Carbohydrates glycemic load and hyperinsulinemia 115 8.3.3 The paleolithic diet 116 8.3.4 High-fructose corn syrup (HFCS) 116 8.3.5 Metformin 116 8.3.6 Synthesis and summary 117 8.4 Comedolytics and other topicals 117 8.4.1 Standard topical comedolytics 118 8.4.1.1 Retinoids 118 8.4.1.2 Benzoyl peroxide 119 8.4.1.3 Salicylic acid 120 8.4.1.4 Alpha and beta-hydroxy acids 120 8.4.2 Unclassified topicals 120 8.4.2.1 Azelaic acid 120 8.4.2.2 Sulfur 121 8.4.2.3 Zinc compounds 121 8.4.2.4 Resorcinol 121 8.4.3 Systemic comedolytics 121 8.4.3.1 Vitamin A 121 8.4.3.2 Isotretinoin 121 8.4.3.3 Acitretin 127 8.4.3.4 Summary 128 8.5 Anti-inflammatories and antimicrobials 128 8.5.1 Antibiotics as anti-inflammatories 128 8.5.1.1 In acne vulgaris 128 8.5.1.2 In acne rosacea 129 8.5.1.3 In acne inversa 129 8.5.1.4 In dissecting terminal folliculitis (DTF) and acnekeloidalis 129 8.5.2 Antibiotics as antibiotics 130 8.5.3 Ketoconazole ivermectin and crotamiton 130 8.5.3.1 In acne vulgaris 132 8.5.3.2 In acne rosacea 133 8.5.3.3 In acne inversa/hidradenitis suppurativa and dissectingfolliculitis and cellulitis 135 8.5.4 Steroids 135 8.5.4.1 The marine 136 8.5.5 Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) andbiologics 137 8.5.6 Phototherapy 137 8.5.7 Post-inflammatory hyperpigmentation 138 8.5.7.1 Prognosis 141 8.6 Hormone manipulations and therapy 141 8.6.1 Birth control pill selection 141 8.6.1.1 Estrogens 142 8.6.1.2 Progestins 143 8.6.2 Androgen receptor blockade 143 8.6.2.1 Spironolactone 144 8.6.2.2 Cyproterone acetate 146 8.6.2.3 Flutamide 146 8.6.2.4 Drospirenone 146 8.6.2.5 Topical androgen blockers 147 8.6.3 Dihydrotestosterone minimization 147 8.6.3.1 Finasteride 147 8.6.3.2 Dutasteride 147 8.6.3.3 Diet 148 8.6.4 Phototherapy hormone interactions 149 8.7 Surgery 150 8.7.1 Acne vulgaris 150 8.7.1.1 Acne surgery for patients 150 8.7.1.2 Acne surgery for physicians 151 8.7.2 Acne rosacea 152 8.7.3 Acne inversa/hidradenitis suppurativa 153 8.7.3.1 Mini-unroofing by punch biopsy 153 8.7.3.2 Unroofing 154 8.7.3.3 Wide surgical excision 157 8.7.3.4 Healing options 158 8.8 Lights and lasers 162 8.8.1 Light and other radiation in acne 162 8.8.1.1 Radiation s targets 163 8.8.1.2 Light as a practical acne therapy 164 8.8.2 Lasers 165 9 Acne in pregnancy 171 9.1 Epidemiology 171 9.2 Pathogenesis 172 9.3 Team up with mother nature 173 9.4 Targeting therapy 173 9.4.1 Clinical manifestations 173 9.4.2 Pathology 173 9.4.3 Diagnostic evaluation 173 9.4.4 Overview and general approach to treatment 174 9.4.5 Milk and pregnancy 174 9.4.6 Active therapy 175 9.4.6.1 Avoidance of harm 175 9.4.6.2 Lesion-directed therapy 177 9.4.6.3 Nonprescription topicals 177 9.4.6.4 Antimicrobials 177 9.4.6.5 Combination topicals 178 9.4.6.6 Anti-inflammatories 178 9.4.6.7 Hormone blockers 178 9.4.6.8 Procedural therapies 179 9.5 Discussion 179 9.6 Summary and conclusion 179 10 Putting it all together 182 10.1 Lifestyle choices and the acnes 182 10.1.1 The processed cheese queen 184 10.2 Therapeutic choices and the acnes 184 10.2.1 Acne vulgaris 184 10.2.2 Acne rosacea 185 10.2.3 Acne inversa/hidradenitis suppurativa 185 10.3 Conclusion 186 11 Appendices 187 11.1 Appendix A: the rosacea classification andstaging controversy 187 11.2 Appendix B: the dairy versus carbohydrate controversy189 12 The handouts 193 12.1 Acne 194 12.2 The zero-dairy diet 197 12.3 The risks and benefits of isotretinoin 199 12.4 The paleo diet 204 12.5 Acne inversa/hidradenitis suppurativa (AI/HS) 209 12.6 Yasmin/Ocella/Zarah or Yaz/Gianvi extended cycle for acnetherapy 213 Index 215.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118232774 20160618
Learn to accurately diagnose, prevent and treat all threeacnes using both traditional and novel approaches to understandingthe causes and selecting the most effectivetreatments. Acne vulgaris is an extremely common condition. It istroublesome to manage, often persisting into middle age. Exact causes are becoming clear and include several hormonalstimulants, some triggered by the Western diet, and a pathogenignored for decades. Acnes rosacea and inversa (hidradenitissuppurativa) are discussed from entirely new viewpoints. Acne: Causes and Practical Management will providereaders at all levels with a practical, well-illustrated approachto fully understanding these disorders; a faster and morecost-effective management regimen and the rationales for theirprevention. In full colour throughout and with over 200 excellent clinicalimages, key highlights include: * Full coverage of all acne presentations acne vulgaris, acne rosacea and acne inversa (hidradenitis suppurativa) * An integrated view of the causes of the varied and overlappingacnes * Preventive, novel and curative approaches to treatment * Medical, surgical, and dietary components of management, fullyintegrated * Highly practical focus on prevention, treatment and prophylaxisbased on emerging pathogenetic concepts Brought to you by one of the world s leading authoritieson the subject, Acne: Causes and Practical Management willbe a valuable re-education for the dermatologist and all those whotreat or suffer from these three conditions.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118232774 20160618
Book
1 online resource (xiii, 109 pages) : color illustrations
This concise, easy-to-read book summarizes the current clinical evidence and basic science relating to aging and the skin, assisting the clinician in addressing skin problems in older dermatologic patients. Each chapter focuses on a particular area in which new knowledge has rapidly emerged over the past 5 years, ensuring that the book is completely up-to-date. Recent insights into aging skin from basic and translational science are first discussed, covering the underlying genetics and the potential role of topical agents and procedures in reversing the aging process. Evidence-based prescribing in older patients is then explained, and the evidence relating to treatments for psoriasis, reviewed. Further chapters in Geriatric Dermatology address non-surgical treatment options for basal cell carcinoma, the increase in and management of sexually transmitted diseases in older dermatology patients, and cutaneous signs of elder mistreatment. Case vignettes and informative illustrations assist the reader in quickly grasping the connection between an age-related process and its clinical impact. Geriatric Dermatology is written for dermatologists, research scientists with translational interest, geriatricians, and gerontologists.
Book
1 online resource.
  • 1. Horny Layer 1.2 Reduced granular layer 1.2 Prominent granular layer 2. Epidermis 2.1 Eczematous 2.1.1 Acute 2.1.2 Subacute 2.1.3 Chronic 2.1.4 Pruriginous 2.2 Psoriasiforme 2.3 Bullous, acantholytic 2.4 Pustular 2.5 Degenerative 2.5.1 Necrobiotic 2.5.2 Ballooning 2.5.3 Koilocytic 2.6 Atrophic 3 Dermal-epidermal junction (Interface) 3.1 Lichenoid 3.2 Subepidermal blistering 4 Dermis 4.1 Edema 4.2 Infiltrates 4.2.1 Non-granulomatous infiltrates 4.2.2 Granulomatous infiltrates 4.3 Connective tissue 4.3.1 Sclerosis 4.3.2 Perforation and extrusion 5. Vessels 5.1 Intravascular coagulation 5.2 Vasculitis 5.2.1 Small vessel 5.2.2 Medium sized vessel 5.2.3 Medium and large 5.2.4 Localized 5.2.5 Arteritis 5.3 Vasculopathic changes 6 Subcutis 6.1 Panniculitis, septal 6.2 Panniculitis, lobular 6.3 Fat necrosis 7 Deposition and Storage 7.1 Foreign bodies 7.2 Lipids 7.3 Mucin 7.3 Amyloid 7.5 Calcium and bone 8 Adnexae 8.1 Pilosebaceous unit 8.2 Hair 8.2.1 Hair follicles not reduced 8.2.2 Hair follicles reduced Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118658307 20170403
  • Preface ix Abbreviations xi Introduction xiii 1 Horny Layer 1 Reduced granular layer Prominent granular layer 2 Epidermis 15 Eczematous Acute Subacute Chronic Pruriginous Psoriasiform Bullous, acantholytic Pustular Degenerative Necrotic Ballooning Koilocytic Atrophic 3 Dermal epidermal Junction (Interface) 109 Lichenoid Subepidermal blistering 4 Dermis 133 Edema Infiltrates Non-granulomatous Granulomatous Connective tissue Sclerosis Perforation and extrusion 5 Vessels 221 Intravascular coagulation Vasculitis Small vessel Medium-sized vessel Medium and large Localized Arteritis Vasculopathic changes 6 Subcutis 265 Panniculitis, septal Panniculitis, lobular Fat necrosis 7 Deposition and Storage 281 Foreign bodies Lipids Mucin Amyloid Calcium and bone 8 Adnexae 321 Pilosebaceous unit Hair Hair follicles not reduced Hair follicles reduced Index 351.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118658314 20170403
Improve your dermatological diagnostic accuracy. The most efficient method in the diagnosis of skin diseases is the combined validation of clinical and histopathological features. The results of biopsy investigation in isolation don t always yield answers. But when considered together, the clinical pattern and the histopathology, then diagnosis can become clearer. In this process the diagnostic impact of histopathology may be decisive or just confirmative to the clinical differential diagnosis. The structure of the book follows a basic approach to morphology, which is overall orientation at scanning magnification first, then identifying a prototypic pattern, and finally finding the essential diagnostic clue(s) under high power magnification. Dermatopathology: Practical Differential Diagnosis by Clinicopathologic Pattern provides top quality images to correlate clinical presentations with histopathologic features. Annotated images highlight subtle indications that can clinch the diagnosis. Concise, bullet-pointed text provides further context. Written by internationally renowned authors, the book is ideal for anyone involved in the diagnosis of skin disease.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118658307 20170403
Book
1 online resource (369 pages) : illustrations, tables
Book
1 online resource (453 pages) : illustrations (some color)
  • Preface to the Fifth Edition vii Acknowledgements viii Introduction ix 1 Skin Disease in Perspective 1 2 The Function and Structure of the Skin 7 3 Diagnosis of Skin Disorders 30 4 Disorders of Keratinization 45 5 Psoriasis 52 6 Other Papulosquamous Disorders 68 7 Eczema and Dermatitis 76 8 Reactive Erythemas and Vasculitis 99 9 Bullous Diseases 113 10 Connective Tissue Disorders 126 11 Disorders of Blood Vessels and Lymphatics 140 12 Sebaceous and Sweat Gland Disorders 156 13 Regional Dermatology 171 14 Racial Skin Differences 197 15 The Skin at Different Ages 208 16 Infections 214 17 Infestations 249 18 Skin Reactions to Light 258 19 Disorders of Pigmentation 267 20 Skin Tumours 278 21 The Skin in Systemic Disease 311 22 Cosmetic Dermatology 323 23 The Skin and the Psyche 334 24 Other Genetic Disorders 342 25 Drug Eruptions 351 26 Medical Treatment 359 27 Physical Forms of Treatment 366 28 Dermoscopy 385 Formulary 1: Topical Treatments 397 Formulary 2: Systemic Medication 410 Index 427.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470659526 20160618
The best-selling text has been completely revised and revitalised in this fifth edition, with the authors once again encouraging general practitioners, medical students, general physicians and early stage dermatology specialist trainees and interns to relish the unique challenge of diagnosing and treating skin conditions. Clinical Dermatology, 5th edition contains over 400 high quality pictures and diagrams combined with colourful phrases to illustrate and entertain as it teaches. The book has established a reputation as a way of learning and as an accessible guide to the subject for the aspiring specialist. Readers are guided through the maze that too often lies between the presenting skin complaint and its final diagnosis and treatment. The authors have skilfully crafted an easily read text with enough detail to clarify the subject, but not enough to obscure it. This fifth edition contains new chapters on non-invasive physical treatment and dermoscopy, and new material on cosmetic dermatology, surgical dermatology, the skin and the psyche, and dermatoses of non-Caucasian skin. The text throughout the book has been updated in line with developments in the science and practice of dermatology. ...brilliantly succeeds in enticing you to look further. The writing is clear, and the joint British-American authorship avoids any parochial views. From a review of a previous edition in BMJ ...a very well-presented book...an excellent aid for teaching. I recommend this book highly to individuals and departments. From a review of a previous edition in J Derm Treatment provides a good overview of the structure and function of the skin as well as a good foundation for learning dermatology well organized and includes a chapter dedicated to skin signs of systemic disease which is not covered in the other dermatology primers. From a review of a previous edition in JAMA.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470659526 20160618