Porphyria Cutanea Tarda Due to Primary Hemochromatosis
A 56-year-old woman with no history of comorbidities or medication intake presented with a 1-year history of blisters and erosions affecting the dorsum of the hands, forearms, cheeks, and forehead. She complained of pain and burning at those sites, and lesions were refractory to potent topical corticosteroids and antibiotics. On physical examination, she had a localized eruption consisting of erosions, blisters, and milia on the dorsum of hands (Figure 1A). On the face, she presented with erosions and mild hypertrichosis.
Publication date: November–December 2020Source: Journal of Orthopaedics, Volume 22Author(s): Gopalakrishnan Janani, Perumal Suresh, Ayyadurai Prakash, Jeganathan Parthiban, Karthik Anand, Sivaraman Arumugam
Publication date: Available online 28 September 2020Source: Case Reports in Women's HealthAuthor(s): Zainab Al Fatly, Famke L.M. Beckers, Krischan D. Sjauw, Jeanine E. Roeters van Lennep, M.M. Schreuder
ConclusionsComplete miscarriage after expectant management is significantly more likely in embryonic miscarriage than in anembryonic miscarriage. Gestational age, crown-rump-length, and gestational sac diameter are independent predictors of success of expectant management. Predictors of treatment success may help counselling women with early miscarriage.
CONCLUSIONS: 1. Our follow-up data from a mean of 11 years show that the use of the anatomical AURA II stem results in a considerable reduction in hip pain and produces good and lasting clinical outcomes. 2. With good surgical technique and in the absence of complications, the risk of aseptic loosening is minimal. PMID: 32986003 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Conclusions: Adenomatous polyps are very important in childhood because of rarity. In particular, the presence of cafe au lait spots and a history of malignancy detected in relatives at an early age must be considered for CMMRD.
Publication date: Available online 28 September 2020Source: Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Medicine, and PathologyAuthor(s): Joul Kassis
Publication date: Available online 29 September 2020Source: Anaesthesia Critical Care &Pain MedicineAuthor(s): Anaëlle Caillet, Charlotte Coste, Rocio Sanchez, Bernard Allaouchiche
Publication date: Available online 28 September 2020Source: Anaesthesia Critical Care &Pain MedicineAuthor(s): María Claudia Niño, José De La Hoz, María Camila Montoya, Guillermo Madrid
Publication date: Available online 28 September 2020Source: Anaesthesia Critical Care &Pain MedicineAuthor(s): Philippe Ariès, Antoine Lamblin
Conclusion: Postoperative TEA is an advanced technique that poses certain difficulties that can subvert its great potential. While serious complications were rare, minor complications occurred more often and affected the postoperative course negatively. A risk/benefit evaluation of each patient should be done before employing the technique. PMID: 32982397 [PubMed]