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2.
An. bras. dermatol ; 95(2): 133-143, Mar.-Apr. 2020. tab
Article in English | ColecionaSUS, LILACS, ColecionaSUS | ID: biblio-1130860

ABSTRACT

Abstract Patients with psychocutaneous disorders often refuse psychiatric intervention in their first consultations, leaving initial management to the dermatologist. The use of psychotropic agents in dermatological practice, represented by antidepressants, antipsychotics, anxiolytics, and mood stabilizers, should be indicated so that patients receive the most suitable treatment rapidly. It is important for dermatologists to be familiar with the most commonly used drugs for the best management of psychiatric symptoms associated with dermatoses, as well as to manage dermatologic symptoms triggered by psychiatric disorders.


Subject(s)
Humans , Male , Female , Psychophysiologic Disorders/drug therapy , Psychotropic Drugs/therapeutic use , Skin Diseases/psychology , Skin Diseases/drug therapy , Mental Disorders/drug therapy , Risk Factors , Dermatology
4.
An. bras. dermatol ; 89(1): 26-36, Jan-Feb/2014. tab, graf
Article in English | LILACS | ID: lil-703556

ABSTRACT

Incontinentia pigmenti is a rare genodermatosis in which the skin involvement occurs in all patients. Additionally, other ectodermal tissues may be affected, such as the central nervous system, eyes, hair, nails and teeth. The disease has a X-linked dominant inheritance pattern and is usually lethal to male fetuses. The dermatological findings occur in four successive phases, following the lines of Blaschko: First phase - vesicles on an erythematous base; second phase - verrucous hyperkeratotic lesions; third phase - hyperchromic spots and fourth phase - hypochromic atrophic lesions.


Subject(s)
Humans , Male , Skin/pathology , Incontinentia Pigmenti/pathology , Tooth Abnormalities/etiology , Tooth Abnormalities/pathology , Cataract/etiology , Cataract/pathology , Incontinentia Pigmenti/complications , Central Nervous System Diseases/pathology , Alopecia/etiology , Alopecia/pathology , Mutation
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