IADVL
Indexed with PubMed and Science Citation Index (E) 
 
Users online: 113 
     Home | Feedback | Login
About Current Issue Archive Ahead of print Search Instructions Online Submission Subscribe What's New Contact  
  NAVIGATE here  
     Search
     Current Issue
     Submit Article 
     My Preferences 
     Dermatology crossword 

 


Export selected to
Endnote
Reference Manager
Procite
Medlars Format
RefWorks Format
BibTex Format
   Table of Contents - Current issue
Coverpage
July-August 2014
Volume 80 | Issue 4
Page Nos. 283-383

Online since Friday, July 18, 2014

Accessed 9,530 times.

PDF access policy
Full text access is free in HTML pages; however the journal allows PDF access only to users from INDIA and paid subscribers.

EPub access policy
Full text in EPub is free except for the current issue. Access to the latest issue is reserved only for the paid subscribers.
View as eBookView issue as eBook
Author Institution MappingAuthor Institution Mapping
Access StatisticsIssue statistics
RSS FeedRSS
Hide all abstracts  Show selected abstracts  Export selected to  Add to my list
EDITORIAL  

How do I look? Highly accessed article p. 283
M Ramam
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136827  PMID:25035349
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Treatment of pemphigus: An Indian perspective Highly accessed article p. 285
Amrinder J Kanwar, Keshavamurthy Vinay
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136828  PMID:25035350
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta
COMMENTARY Top

A new patch test unit p. 289
Sanjeev Handa
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136829  
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta
ORIGINAL ARTICLES Top

A new occlusive patch test system comparable to IQ and Finn chambers p. 291
Shaziya Z Sajun Merchant, Ashlesha D Vaidya, Anjali Salvi, Rajiv S Joshi, Rashmikant B Mohile
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136830  PMID:25035351
Background: A good patch test system should have good adhesion and contact, and minimal leakage; Finn and IQ patch test system have these properties but are expensive. Aims: To develop a new cost-effective occlusive patch test system that had good contact with the skin and was non-irritant. Methods: The system (designated Chamber X) was fabricated using a semi-permeable tape and a flexible virgin plastic chamber. Chamber X was developed by (i) selecting adhesive tape based on its non irritancy and adhesive potential (ii) testing plastic chamber material for its skin irritancy (iii) testing the assembled system against Finn, IQ and locally available chambers for irritancy, contact, leakage and occlusivity. Results: Chamber X showed better occlusion than IQ, Finn and locally available chambers and was comparable to, (P > 0.05) IQ and Finn in terms of irritancy, contact and leakage. Conclusions: The results demonstrate that the Chamber X offers a cost effective patch test system comparable to IQ and Finn chambers in terms of safety, adhesion, leakage and occlusivity.
[ABSTRACT]  [HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Factors affecting the duration of phase I of dexamethasone - cyclophosphamide pulse therapy p. 296
Chitra S Nayak, Somshukla Ray, Anil Thombre, Mahim Jain
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136831  PMID:25035352
Background: The introduction of dexamethasone-cyclophosphamide pulse (DCP) therapy for the pemphigus group of disorders by Pasricha has revolutionized the therapy for pemphigus. There are very few studies regarding factors affecting duration of phase I of the DCP. Aims: Our purpose was to study the relationship between various factors and duration of the phase I. Methods: A retrospective study of 98 patients of pemphigus on Dexamethasone Pulse therapy was conducted. Patients were classified according to duration of Phase 1 as those with phase I less than 6 months and those more than 6 months and analyzed for variable factors affecting duration of phase I. Results: Disease severity in pemphigus significantly prolonged the duration of phase I of DCP. Longer duration was also observed in patients on concurrent oral steroid therapy (both statistically significant). Conclusion: The findings from our study help us to address patient expectations and apprehensions regarding duration of therapy. A detailed understanding of the various patient and disease related factors responsible for affecting Phase I duration will help in better management of the patient, and the disease.
[ABSTRACT]  [HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Intermediate doses of rituximab used as adjuvant therapy in refractory pemphigus p. 300
Pradnya J Londhe, Yogesh Kalyanpad, Uday S Khopkar
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136832  PMID:25035353
Background: Rituximab, a monoclonal anti-CD20 antibody, has been used with encouraging results in pemphigus. We describe herein refractory cases of pemphigus vulgaris (n = 23) and pemphigus foliaceus (n = 1) treated with rituximab in addition to steroids and immunosuppressants. Aims: To assess the response to treatment, the duration of clinical remission, serology of the response and adverse effects of rituximab in pemphigus patients. Methods: We recorded observations of 24 patients with pemphigus having either refractory disease in spite of high dose of steroids and immunosuppressants, corticosteroid-dependent disease, strong contraindications to corticosteroids, or severe disease. The patients were treated with infusions of one injection per week for three consecutive weeks of 375 mg of rituximab per m 2 of body-surface area. One similar infusion was repeated after 3 months of 3 rd dose. We observed the clinical outcome after 6 months of 3 rd dose of rituximab and looked for complete healing of cutaneous and mucosal lesions (complete remission). Observations: After follow-up of 7-24 months, five patients showed only partial improvement while 19 of 24 patients had a complete remission 3 months after rituximab. Of these 19 patients, 12 patients achieved complete remission and are off all systemic therapy, and the rest are continuing with no or low dose of steroids with immunosuppressants. Two patients relapsed after initial improvement; one was given moderate dose of oral steroids and immunosuppressant and the other was given repeat single dose of rituximab to control relapse. Conclusion: Rituximab is able to induce a prolonged clinical remission in pemphigus after a single course of four infusions. The high cost and limited knowledge of long term adverse effects are limitations to the use of this biologic agent.
[ABSTRACT]  [HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Clinical features of primary cicatricial alopecia in Chinese patients p. 306
Shiling Qi, Ying Zhao, Xiaoting Zhang, Shuifeng Li, Hui Cao, Xingqi Zhang
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136833  PMID:25035354
Background: There have been few reports on primary cicatricial alopecias (PCR) especially from Asia (PCA). Aims: To study the clinical, pathological and dermoscopic characteristics of PCA among Chinese patients. Methods: A retrospective analysis of the clinical data of 59 patients with PCA was conducted and the dermoscopic, pathological, treatment and prognosis characteristics analyzed. Fisher's Chi-square exact test, Kruskal-Wallis and Spearman rank correlation test were performed. Results: The ratio of neutrophilic to lymphocytic cicatricial alopecias was about 1.3:1 in this group. The most frequent disorder was folliculitis decalvans. Follicular openings were absent on dermoscopy in all cases except alopecia mucinosa. Patulous follicular openings were characterisitc of alopecia mucinosa. After treatment, an increase in short vellus hairs was the earliest feature, while telangiectasia, epidermal scale, follicular hyperkeratosis, pustules and hair diameter diversity gradually decreased or even disappeared. Improvement in the areas of hair loss after treatment was seen more often in discoid lupus erythematosus, folliculitis decalvans and dissecting cellulitis than in patients with classic pseudopelade of Brocq. Nine patients (13.6%) relapsed after cessation of therapy. Female patients needed longer treatment times. Long duration, large areas of hair loss and shorter treatment courses were the major factors in relapses. Conclusions: Dermatoscopy provides a rapid, practical and useful aid for the diagnosis of PCA and also to assess disease activity. Patulous follicular openings are a specific dermoscopic sign of alopecia mucinosa. Lichen planopilaris is less common in China than in the West.
[ABSTRACT]  [HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Comparison of acquired bilateral nevus of Ota-like macules in men and women p. 313
Woo Jin Lee, Ga Young Lee, Kwang Hee Won, Chong Hyun Won, Mi Woo Lee, Jee Ho Choi, Sung Eun Chang
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136893  PMID:25035355
Background: The clinical and histopathological characteristics of acquired bilateral nevus of Ota-like macules in men are poorly documented due to its rarity. Aims: To compare the clinical and histopathological characteristics of acquired bilateral nevus of Ota-like macules in men with the condition in women. Methods: We studied 11 men and 62 women, all with a clinical diagnosis of acquired bilateral nevus of Ota-like macules. Biopsies were taken from 5 men and 10 women and their clinical and histopathological features were compared. Results: The most frequently affected site in men was the forehead [8 (73%) out of 11 patients]. Lesions on the forehead were more common in men than women (P = 0.001). In contrast to women, there was no apparent tendency of the lesions to become more blue with age in men. Concurrent melasma was observed in 14 (23%) out of 62 women, but not in men. Extra-facial acquired dermal melanocytosis was noted in 2 (18%) out of 11 men and in none of the 62 women. Conclusion: Significant differences were noted between men and women in the appearance of concurrent pigmentary lesions and the distribution of lesions. Extra-facial acquired dermal melanocytosis was noted in men.
[ABSTRACT]  [HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta
CASE REPORTS Top

Lyme disease in Haryana, India Highly accessed article p. 320
Vijayeeta Jairath, Manu Sehrawat, Nidhi Jindal, VK Jain, Parul Aggarwal
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136894  PMID:25035356
Lyme disease is a multiorgan animal-borne disease caused by the spirochete Borrelia burgdorferi. This case series highlights its presence in Haryana, a nonendemic zone. The first case was a 27-year-old housewife who presented with an annular erythematous patch with a central papule following an insect bite on the left upper arm. The second case was a 32-year-old farmer who gave a history of insect bite on the right arm followed by the development of an erythematous patch with a central blister. The third case, a 17-year-old boy presented with a history of tick bite over right thigh and a typical bull's eye lesion with central ulceration. These cases were managed with oral doxycycline 100 mg twice daily for 14 days. The fourth case was a 7-year-old boy with typical erythema migrans on the right check and neck while the fifth case, a 30-year-old housewife, presented with an erythematous patch with a central papule on the right buttock. These patients were treated with oral amoxycillin 25 mg/kg, thrice daily for 14 days. All patients showed IgM antibodies to B. burgdorferi. Treatment led to clearance of lesions in all the patients. Lyme borreliosis was diagnosed in these patients based on the history of established exposure to tick bites, presence of classic signs and symptoms, serology and the response to treatment.
[ABSTRACT]  [HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Trichosporon inkin and Trichosporon mucoides as unusual causes of white piedra of scalp hair p. 324
Uma Tendolkar, Alka Shinde, Sujata Baveja, Rachita Dhurat, Meghana Phiske
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136896  PMID:25035357
White piedra of scalp hair is considered a rare entity. We report three cases of this disorder all of whom presented with nodules on the hair. Potassium hydroxide preparations of the hair revealed clustered arthrospores and mature, easily detachable nodules. Cultures grew Trichosporon inkin in 2 patients and Trichosporon mucoides in one patient. Both these fungi are unusual causes of white piedra.
[ABSTRACT]  [HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Paraneoplastic autoimmune multiorgan syndrome (paraneoplastic pemphigus) with unusual manifestations and without detectable autoantibodies p. 328
Jimena Sanz-Bueno, Daniella Cullen, Carlos Zarco, Francisco Vanaclocha
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136898  PMID:25035358
We describe a patient with paraneoplastic autoimmune multiorgan syndrome (PAMS) secondary to a lymphoblastic T- cell lymphoma who presented with a lichenoid dermatitis and vitiligo, later developing bronchiolitis obliterans and autoimmune hepatitis. Notably, he had no detectable autoantibodies. The development of vitiligo and autoimmune hepatic involvement probably indicate a role for cytotoxic T- cell lymphocytes in the pathogenesis of this syndrome.
[ABSTRACT]  [HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Cutaneous Paecilomyces lilacinus infections in immunocompromised and immunocompetent patients p. 331
Shahindokht Bassiri-Jahromi
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136903  PMID:25035359
Paecilomyces is a genus of saprophytic fungus that has been associated, in rare instances, with human disease. We report two cases in which Paecilomyces lilacinus was isolated from cutaneous and subcutaneous lesions in an immunocompromised and an immunocompetent host. The first case was a subcutaneous infection due to P. lilacinus in a patient with a renal transplant and diabetes mellitus. The second case was an immunocompetent young woman who developed a cutaneous infection, with no identified predisposing factors. A biopsy from each patient provided an initial diagnosis of fungal elements in the tissues under examination and multiple positive fungal cultures were obtained from the tissue biopsy samples. Both microscopic and macroscopic examinations of the biopsy revealed the presence of P. lilacinus. Each of the two cases was successfully treated with oral ketoconazole (200 mg/day) and itraconazole. We also review previously reported cases in which the clinical history and response to therapy were noted.
[ABSTRACT]  [HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta
IMAGES IN CLINICAL PRACTICE Top

Pediatric tuberous xanthomas p. 335
Yugal K Sharma, Aayush Gupta, Nitin D Chaudhari
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136904  PMID:25035360
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Top

Narrow-band ultraviolet B home phototherapy in vitiligo p. 336
Xiaofeng Shan, Changliang Wang, Hongqing Tian, Baoqi Yang, Furen Zhang
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136907  PMID:25035361
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Changing trends in leprosy among patients attending a tertiary care institution p. 338
Sarita Sasidharanpillai, Olasseri K Reena Mariyath, Najeeba Riyaz, Manikoth P Binitha, Biju George, Anisha K Janardhanan, Neethu Haridas
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136909  PMID:25035362
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Seroprevalence of syphilis and biologically false positive cases in a tertiary care center p. 340
Supriya Sanjay Tankhiwale, Sonal Rahul Naikwade
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136911  PMID:25035363
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Isospora induced diarrhea in a pemphigus vulgaris patient p. 342
Aparna R Sahu, Avani H Koticha, Sunil S Kuyare, Uday S Khopkar
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136912  PMID:25035364
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Isolated oral mucosal leishmaniasis p. 343
Nishat Hussain Ahmed, Anjan Mukherjee, Jyotish Chander Samantaray, Hemanta Kumar Kar
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136915  PMID:25035365
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Progressive symmetric erythrokeratoderma with dermatophytosis p. 345
Fan Wu, Jun Chen, Zong-hui Li, Zhi-li Hu, Lin Deng, Hong Sang
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136917  PMID:25035366
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Multiple morphological presentations of skin tuberculosis in a patient p. 347
Neelakantababu Rasineni, P Venkata Ramana, Sridevi Kota, Ramesh Kumar Gandikota
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136921  PMID:25035367
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Severely disfiguring multiple familial trichoepitheliomas with basal cell carcinoma p. 349
Mohammad Ali Mapar, Nastaran Ranjbari, Nasim Afshar, Iman Karimzadeh, Amin Karimzadeh
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136924  PMID:25035368
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Panniculitis-polyarthritis-pancreatitis syndrome p. 352
Subhash Kashyap, Vinay Shanker, Sandhya Kumari, Lokesh Rana
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136926  PMID:25035369
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

EMPACT syndrome p. 354
Uma Rajan, Sarita Sasidharanpillai, Anza Khader, Manju Mohan
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136927  PMID:25035370
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Muir-Torre syndrome p. 356
Ashutosh Kansal, Shruti Aggarwal, Divya Gupta
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136928  PMID:25035371
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Adult T cell leukemia-lymphoma p. 358
Najeeba Riyaz, Ettappurath N Abdul Latheef, Sarita Sasidharanpillai, Saleem Rahima, Valiaveetil Bindu, Ahmedali Nermin
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136930  PMID:25035372
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Persistent skin donor site erythema: A simple physiological phenomenon p. 361
Sidharth Sonthalia, Rahul Arora, Rashmi Sarkar
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136933  PMID:25035373
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Bullous pemphigoid induced by topical PUVASOL p. 363
Najeeba Riyaz, Naazneen Nasir, Valiaveetil Bindu, Sarita Sasidharanpillai
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136936  PMID:25035374
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Bullous pemphigoid in a female with hypogonadotrophic hypogonadism p. 364
Varadraj V Pai, Pankaj Shukla, Rakhi Godge
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136937  PMID:25035375
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Primary mucinous carcinoma of skin with psammoma bodies p. 367
Debarshi Saha, Urmila N Khadilkar, Radha R Pai, Ashwani Kumar
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136952  PMID:25035376
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Primary melanoma in rare locations: Clinical and dermatoscopic features p. 369
Grazyna Kaminska-Winciorek, Jacek Calik, Jerzy Wydmanski, Robert A Schwartz, Rafal Czajkowski
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136976  PMID:25035377
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Dermoscopy in tungiasis p. 371
Alvaro Abarzua, Karina Cataldo, Sergio Alvarez
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136980  PMID:25035378
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Calcipotriol and adapalene therapy for disseminated superficial actinic porokeratosis p. 373
Yoshitaka Nakamura, Michiya Yamaguchi, Akiko Nakamura, Masahiko Muto
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136981  PMID:25035379
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Multiple reactive keratoacanthomas in a patient with hypertrophic lichen planus treated with cyclosporine: Successful treatment with acitretin p. 374
Maria Letizia Musumeci, Francesco Lacarrubba, Raffaele Gibilisco, Giuseppe Micali
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136984  PMID:25035380
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Hidradenitis suppurativa treated with carbon dioxide laser followed by split skin thickness graft p. 376
Karthika Natarajan, CR Srinivas, Maria Thomas, M Aruchamy, S Rajesh Kumar
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136987  PMID:25035381
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Electrochemotherapy for a locally advanced basal cell carcinoma on the forehead p. 378
Alessandro Gatti, Giuseppe Stinco, Nicola di Meo, Cecilia Noal, Vincezo Maione, Giusto Trevisan
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136989  PMID:25035382
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta
NET STUDY Top

The molecular fingerprint of human papillomavirus infection and its effect on the Langerhans cell population in squamous cell carcinomas of the genital skin p. 381
Jose M Rios-Yuil, Norma E Herrera-Gonzalez, Jose L Aguilar-Faisal, Eleazar Lara-Padilla, Patricia Mercadillo-Perez, Luis M Moreno-Lopez, Alejandro K Marquez-Ramirez, Azael Saldana-Patino, Ivan Rubio-Gayosso
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136992  PMID:25035383
Background: Information is scarce about the presence of molecular alterations related to human papillomavirus (HPV) infection in squamous cell carcinomas of the genital skin and about the effect of this infection in the number of Langerhans cells present in these tumors. Aims: To determine the presence of HPV in genital skin squamous cell carcinomas and to see the relationship between HPV infection and changes in the expression of Ki-67 antigen (Ki-67), p53 protein (p53), retinoblastoma protein (pRb) and E-cadherin and to alterations in Langerhans cell density, if any. Methods: A descriptive, comparative, retrospective and cross-sectional study was performed with all the cases diagnosed as squamous cell carcinomas of the genital skin at the Dermatopathology Service from 2001 to 2011. The diagnosis was verified by histopathological examination. The presence of HPV was examined using chromogenic in situ hybridization, and protein expression was studied via immunohistochemical analysis. Results: The 34 cases studied were verified as squamous cell carcinomas and 44.1% were HPV positive. The degree of expression of pRb was 17.50% ±14.11% (mean ± SD) in HPV-positive cases and 29.74% ±20.38% in HPV-negative cases (P = 0.0236). The degree of expression of Ki-67 was 47.67% ±30.64% in HPV-positive cases and 29.87% ±15.95% in HPV-negative cases (P = 0.0273). Conclusion: HPV infection was related to lower pRb expression and higher Ki-67 expression in comparison with HPV negative samples. We could not find a relationship between HPV infection and the degree of expression of p53 and E-cadherin or with Langerhans cell density.
[ABSTRACT]  [HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta
NET LETTERS Top

Borderline tuberculoid leprosy with scrofuloderma: An uncommon association p. 381
Sneha Ghunawat, Shivani Bansal, Bijaylaxmi Sahoo, Vijay Kumar Garg
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136995  PMID:25035384
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta

Zoster ophthalmicus with dissemination in a six year old immunocompetent child p. 382
Subhash Kashyap, Vinay Shanker
DOI:10.4103/0378-6323.136997  PMID:25035385
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [PubMed]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta
BOOK REVIEW Top

Clinical Synopsis and Color Atlas of Skin Tumors p. 383
AS Kumar
[HTML Full text]  [PDF]  [Mobile Full text]  [EPub]  [Sword Plugin for Repository]Beta
Online since 15th March '04
Published by Medknow