Cases reported "Eczema, Dyshidrotic"

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1/4. Dyshidrosiform pemphigoid: report of a case.

    A Japanese woman had bullous eruptions on her palms and soles for two months, histopathologic examination, immunofluorescence microscopy, and ELISA for BP180 antigen led to the definitive diagnosis of dyshidrosiform pemphigoid (DP). This paper also includes a study of 15 other cases of DP.
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2/4. Acropustulosis of infancy.

    Acropustulosis of infancy (Al) is a syndrome consisting of pruritic pustules that are found primarily on the extremities of infants. It is uncommon, but not rare, and persists about two years. In two infants in whom Al began at birth, there was a striking response to sulfones. There was no response to other therapy. Laboratory findings are not diagnostic for Al. Similar histopathologic changes (subcorneal pustules) can be found in other eruptions of infancy.
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3/4. Annular pompholyx.

    The common manifestation of pompholyx is easily recognized by the clinician. Morphologic variants are known in which the predominant lesions are pustules or desquamation with or without erythema. A patient is described herein whose eruption was composed mainly of arciform, annular, and target-like vesicles. Pompholyx (bubble) is a preferred term because "dyshidrosis" denotes a dysfunction of sweating, which does not occur in this condition. The causes of this eruption have not been determined, but it is likely that a certain genetic predisposition and multiple environmental factors are responsible. Pompholyx should be considered in the differential diagnosis of eruptions with annular pattern.
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4/4. Linear IgA disease with haemorrhagic pompholyx and dapsone-induced neutropenia.

    A case of haemorrhagic pompholyx occurring in a 29-year-old man with linear IgA disease is described. There were several features in our patient that are usually seen in chronic bullous disease of childhood. Treatment with dapsone cleared the eruption but induced a progressive yet reversible neutropenia.
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