Atopic dermatitis is a common pediatric disease with a chronic relapsing-remitting course, causing distress to patients and family.
BSc, MD candidate,
Superficial fungal infections are a common occurrence in adults and children alike.
Yellow and yellow-brown papules and plaques represent an array of underlying pathophysiology in children’s dermatological diseases.
Alopecia areata is a chronic immune-mediated disorder that causes nonscarring hair loss.
Cercarial dermatitis (swimmers' itch) consists of urticarial papules that form when the larvae of avian parasitic flatworms penetrate the skin.
Acne vulgaris is a common skin condition encountered in family practice and can cause significant distress during adolescence.
Dermatology is a visual specialty, yet palpation can also play an important diagnostic role.
Hyperpigmented lesions are common in the pediatric population and identifying their etiologies can be challenging for physicians.
Median raphe cysts are rare congenital lesions caused by a defect in embryological development of the male genitalia.
Atopic dermatitis (AD) is a chronic relapsing and remitting dermatosis with no definitive cure.