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C Barde, I Masouyé, J-H Saurat, F-A Le Gal
BACKGROUND: Scleroedema adultorum Buschke (SB) is a rare disease involving scleroedema of the neck and shoulders. It can extend to the rest of the trunk and the limbs but characteristically spares the extremities. Three types of SB are distinguished: the first is acute and develops after an infectious disease, the second is of insidious evolution and is associated with monoclonal gammopathy, and the third is associated with type 2 diabetes. PATIENTS AND METHODS: We report the case of a type 2 diabetic patient presenting with progressive, oedematous timbering of the trunk associated with impaired mobility, dysphagia and restrictive respiratory syndrome...
April 2009: Annales de Dermatologie et de Vénéréologie
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 1948: Paediatria Danubiana ..
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 1947: Paediatria Danubiana ..
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
September 1949: Annales Paediatrici. International Review of Pediatrics
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 1952: Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine
J Thiele, H M Kvasnicka, A Schmitt-Graeff, V Diehl
AIMS: To analyse systematically therapy-induced lesions of haematopoiesis in chronic idiopathic myelofibrosis (IMF). METHODS AND RESULTS: A total of 759 sequential bone marrow (BM) biopsies (median interval 32 months) were performed in 261 patients with IMF. Besides a control group (symptomatic treatment), monotherapies included busulfan, hydroxyurea and interferon. In all therapy groups hypoplasia of varying degree was a frequent finding and often accompanied by a patchy distribution of haematopoiesis...
November 2003: Histopathology
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
August 1, 1963: Zeitschrift Für Haut- und Geschlechtskrankheiten
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 1954: Postgraduate Medical Journal
Y Mitsuhashi, S Kondo, Y Shimizu
A 3-year-old Japanese girl with scleroedema was reported. She had had no signs of diabetes but did have a preceding bacterial infection in the tonsils three weeks before the skin lesion appeared. The skin on the face, shoulders, extensor aspect of the upper arms, and proximal half of the forearms was indurated. The skin lesions expanded from the middle part of the forearms to the wrists during the observation period. Thereafter, the induration gradually disappeared. A literature review revealed there were only six reports of scleroedema in children under 15 years old before 1996 in Japan; a total of 166 cases of the disease was reported in the same period...
July 1996: Journal of Dermatology
W Berges, H Merk, D Günther, G Goerz, M Wienbeck
Scleroedema adultorum Buschke is characterized by progressive hardening of the skin. In contrast to scleroderma the hardening occurs in the skin of the trunk while extremities remain largely free. Internal organs are said not to be involved in scleroedema adultorum Buschke. The full picture of the persistent form of scleroedema adultorum Buschke was observed in two patients. One patient complained of increasing dysphagia with regurgitation and aspiration. Manometry and X-ray cinematographic investigation showed inappropriate relaxation of the upper oesophageal sphincter...
June 5, 1981: Deutsche Medizinische Wochenschrift
T G Benedek, G P Rodnan
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
August 1982: Seminars in Arthritis and Rheumatism
B E Monk, A C Pembroke, D I Vollum
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
July 1983: Clinical and Experimental Dermatology
G Mauduit, F Cambazard, M Faure, J Thivolet
Pseudo-scleroderma should not be confused with true scleroderma, the prognosis of which is unpredictable and often serious. Progressive acrosclerosis must be differentiated from Raynaud's disease, congenital or hereditary disorders of unknown aetiology: Werner's syndrome, acrogeria and progeria; Rothmund-Thomson's syndrome, Steinert's disease, phenylketonuria, disorders of glycogen metabolism; metabolic disorders: mutilating acropathies, scleromyxoedema, porphyria cutanea tarda; occupational and iatrogenic disorders: acroosteolysis, toxic epidermic syndrome (Spain), scleroderma-like change induced by bleomycin, chronic graft-versus-host disease; and leprosy...
1984: Annales de Médecine Interne
H Maldyk, M Stauber
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
1966: Reumatologia
K Ceglecka-Tomaszewska
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
1968: Reumatologia
I Capusan
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 1971: Giornale Italiano di Dermatolotia. Minerva Dermatologica
O L Meyers, O P Quantock
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
February 2, 1974: South African Medical Journal, Suid-Afrikaanse Tydskrif Vir Geneeskunde
M L Johnson, H Ikram
A case of scleroedema of Buschke involving skin and myocardium in a 69-year old woman is described. Widespread electrocardiographic abnormalities were present at the height of the disease, which improved over 18 months as the mucopolysaccharide infiltration of the skin cleared.
September 1970: British Heart Journal
M A Sattar, S Diab, T N Sugathan, P Sivanandasingham, F F Fenech
The association of specific dermatological complications with diabetes mellitus is well recognized. Of 100 hospital-based patients with diabetes mellitus (age 48 years +/- 2SE), 14% had scleroedema diabeticorum. The affected subjects had a higher prevalence of retinopathy (p less than 0.001) and albuminuria (p less than 0.025). The duration of scleroedema correlated with the duration of diabetes (p less than 0.005). These findings highlight the relatively common occurrence of this skin condition which often goes unrecognized in people with diabetes...
July 1988: Diabetic Medicine: a Journal of the British Diabetic Association
T Bergner, B Przybilla
A 48-year-old male developed an induration of the skin of the neck a few days after a blunt trauma to this region had occurred. A diagnosis of scleredema adultorum (Buschke) could be established 3 years later. In view of the history and the lack of other diseases thought to be related to the elicitation of scleredema, a traumatic origin of the skin condition is probable.
September 1989: Dermatosen in Beruf und Umwelt. Occupation and Environment
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