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gougerot carteaud

Nehal Maja, Ouafa Hocar
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
2017: Pan African Medical Journal
Jinan A R Usta, Samer Ghosn, Malak H Wehbe
Gougerot and Carteaud confluent and reticulated papillomatosis (CARP) is an uncommon dermatosis characterized by hyperpigmented scaly macules or papillomatous papules coalescing into confluent patches or plaques centrally with a reticular pattern peripherally. We report a 28-year-old woman presenting at 16 weeks of gestation with an itchy rash that was biopsied and turned out to be consistent with CARP. Options for treatment were discussed but the woman refused to take any systemic therapy and used only moisturizers throughout her pregnancy...
November 2016: Revista Médica de Chile
C A Morales-Cardona, C Tejada-Figueroa, D M Méndez-Velasco
Confluent and reticulated papillomatosis, also known as Gougerot-Carteaud Syndrome, is a rare chronic disease typically affecting young adults. Of unknown etiology, the condition is characterised by oval grayish-brown or erythematous papules that coalesce to form a reticular pattern, usually on the trunk, especially in the intermammary or interscapular region and on the neck. Diagnosis is primarily clinical, based on the appearance of the lesions, the areas affected, and the response to treatment with minocycline...
March 2018: Actas Dermo-sifiliográficas
Enzo Errichetti, Giuseppe Stinco
Over the last few years, dermoscopy has been shown to be a useful tool in assisting the noninvasive diagnosis of various general dermatological disorders. In this article, we sought to provide an up-to-date practical overview on the use of dermoscopy in general dermatology by analysing the dermoscopic differential diagnosis of relatively common dermatological disorders grouped according to their clinical presentation, i.e. dermatoses presenting with erythematous-desquamative patches/plaques (plaque psoriasis, eczematous dermatitis, pityriasis rosea, mycosis fungoides and subacute cutaneous lupus erythematosus), papulosquamous/papulokeratotic dermatoses (lichen planus, pityriasis rosea, papulosquamous sarcoidosis, guttate psoriasis, pityriasis lichenoides chronica, classical pityriasis rubra pilaris, porokeratosis, lymphomatoid papulosis, papulosquamous chronic GVHD, parakeratosis variegata, Grover disease, Darier disease and BRAF-inhibitor-induced acantholytic dyskeratosis), facial inflammatory skin diseases (rosacea, seborrheic dermatitis, discoid lupus erythematosus, sarcoidosis, cutaneous leishmaniasis, lupus vulgaris, granuloma faciale and demodicidosis), acquired keratodermas (chronic hand eczema, palmar psoriasis, keratoderma due to mycosis fungoides, keratoderma resulting from pityriasis rubra pilaris, tinea manuum, palmar lichen planus and aquagenic palmar keratoderma), sclero-atrophic dermatoses (necrobiosis lipoidica, morphea and cutaneous lichen sclerosus), hypopigmented macular diseases (extragenital guttate lichen sclerosus, achromic pityriasis versicolor, guttate vitiligo, idiopathic guttate hypomelanosis, progressive macular hypomelanosis and postinflammatory hypopigmentations), hyperpigmented maculopapular diseases (pityriasis versicolor, lichen planus pigmentosus, Gougerot-Carteaud syndrome, Dowling-Degos disease, erythema ab igne, macular amyloidosis, lichen amyloidosus, friction melanosis, terra firma-forme dermatosis, urticaria pigmentosa and telangiectasia macularis eruptiva perstans), itchy papulonodular dermatoses (hypertrophic lichen planus, prurigo nodularis, nodular scabies and acquired perforating dermatosis), erythrodermas (due to psoriasis, atopic dermatitis, mycosis fungoides, pityriasis rubra pilaris and scabies), noninfectious balanitis (Zoon's plasma cell balanitis, psoriatic balanitis, seborrheic dermatitis and non-specific balanitis) and erythroplasia of Queyrat, inflammatory cicatricial alopecias (scalp discoid lupus erythematosus, lichen planopilaris, frontal fibrosing alopecia and folliculitis decalvans), nonscarring alopecias (alopecia areata, trichotillomania, androgenetic alopecia and telogen effluvium) and scaling disorders of the scalp (tinea capitis, scalp psoriasis, seborrheic dermatitis and pityriasis amiantacea)...
December 2016: Dermatology and Therapy
Joel Hua-Liang Lim, Hong Liang Tey, Wei-Sheng Chong
Confluent and reticulated papillomatosis (CRP) of Gougerot and Carteaud was first typified in 1927. With the help of electron microscopy, it has been elucidated that CRP arises due to aberrant keratinization. However, till date, there is no clear consensus on the etiologic trigger for CRP. Prevailing postulates include a bacterial trigger by Dietzia papillomatosis (type strain N 1280(T)), an exaggerated cutaneous response to Malassezia furfur, an endocrine basis stemming from insulin resistance, ultraviolet light-induced epidermal change, amyloid deposition, and a loss-of-function mutation in keratin 16...
2016: Clinical, Cosmetic and Investigational Dermatology
Kouadio Celestin Ahogo, Patrice Ildevert Gbery, Vagamon Bamba, Yao Isidore Kouassi, Elidje Joseph Ecra, Kouame Alesandre Kouassi, Ange Sylvain Allou
Confluent and reticulated papillomatosis of Goujerot-Carteaud is a rare and benign skin disease characterized by flat papules taking a reticulated appearance. It is a skin disease of unknown etiology and nosology that is always discussed. This disease preferentially involves the chest and interscapular regions. It is a condition probably underdiagnosed in black skin because it generally simulates a pigmented tinea versicolor. This pathology withstands antifungal treatment but has a particular sensitivity to cyclines thus constituting a distinguishing criterion, useful for diagnosis which should be evoked in front of these reticulated confluent papules...
2016: Case Reports in Dermatological Medicine
Perpetua U Ibekwe, Bob A Ukonu
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
September 4, 2015: International Journal of Dermatology
Wenhui Huang, Gavin Ong, Wei-Sheng Chong
BACKGROUND: Confluent and reticulate papillomatosis of Gougerot and Carteaud (CRP) is a rare dermatological condition, which has not been reported widely in Asian populations. AIM: To characterize the clinicopathological and diagnostic features of CRP in a South-East Asian population. METHODS: The medical records of 29 patients accorded the diagnosis of CRP at the National Skin Centre, Singapore, from 1990 to 2011, were analyzed. RESULTS: The male to female ratio was 2...
April 2015: American Journal of Clinical Dermatology
Fred Bernardes Filho, Maria Victória Quaresma, Fernanda Coelho Rezende, Bernard Kawa Kac, José Augusto da Costa Nery, Luna Azulay-Abulafia
Confluent and reticulated papillomatosis of Gougerot and Carteaud is a dermatosis that despite showing characteristic clinical signs is often poorly recognized and diagnosed. The authors present a case with extensive skin involvement, discuss its association with obesity and describe dermoscopic findings making the histopathological correlation.
May 2014: Anais Brasileiros de Dermatologia
Hui-Wen Tseng, Hui-Hwa Tseng, Chieh-Shan Wu
Confluent and reticulate papillomatosis (CRP) (also known as Gougerot-Carteaud syndrome) is a rare disorder that usually presents sporadically, with onset typically occurring in young .adulthood. We present 2 cases of CRP with typical clinical manifestations of scaly, dull, brownish, confluent and reticulate macules and patches. On examination using a potassium hydroxide (KOH) preparation and Periodic acid-Schiff (PAS) stain, both patients' lesions were negative for fungal elements; in patient 2, bacteria colonies accumulated in follicular orifices without perifollicular inflammation in the dermis...
April 2013: Cutis; Cutaneous Medicine for the Practitioner
Alina Jankowska-Konsur, Joanna Maj, Małgorzata Tupikowska, Jacek C Szepietowski
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
July 6, 2013: Acta Dermato-venereologica
Kristin D Hudacek, Maryam S Haque, Abby L Hochberg, Carrie Ann Cusack, Christina Lee Chung
BACKGROUND: Confluent and reticulated papillomatosis (CARP), also known as Gougerot-Carteaud syndrome, is a rare disorder. It usually presents as hyperkeratotic brown papules that coalesce into plaques with a reticulated periphery on the central trunk of young adults. Confluent and reticulated papillomatosis is most often clinically confused with tinea versicolor and usually does not respond to therapy with antifungals. Minocycline is the treatment of choice. OBSERVATIONS: Four cases of CARP with the unusual presentation of hypopigmented lesions masquerading as tinea versicolor in dark-skinned (Fitzpatrick skin types IV-V) patients are presented...
April 2012: Archives of Dermatology
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 1946: Annales de Dermatologie et de Syphiligraphie
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 1946: Annales de Dermatologie et de Syphiligraphie
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 1945: Annales de Dermatologie et de Syphiligraphie
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
1945: Bulletin de L'Academie de Médecine
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
1945: Annales de Dermatologie et de Syphiligraphie
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 1946: Annales de Dermatologie et de Syphiligraphie
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 1945: Annales de Dermatologie et de Syphiligraphie
Neal Carlin, Lindasusan Marcus, Robert Carlin
A 15-year-old Caucasian boy with a diagnosis of confluent and reticulated papillomatosis who had received numerous treatments with minimal responses cleared with a 20-week course of 13-cis-retinoic acid and has remained in remission. It is important to consider the use of oral retinoids in the treatment of this stubborn, unsightly, and psychologically upsetting disease.
July 2010: Journal of Clinical and Aesthetic Dermatology
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