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SP disorder (SPD), also known as neurotic/psychogenic excoriation, involves pathological SP and dermatotillomania, which is characterized by recurrent and excessive skin picking or scratching, and this disorder has been recently introduced to The Fifth Edition of The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5) as an obsessive-compulsive-related disorder (2).
In contrast, with patients who habitually scratch lesions they describe as non-pruritic, neurotic excoriations could be the source of PN, making the nodules less likely to respond to antipruritic therapies.
The skin lesions may vary from superficial erosions or excoriations to deep necrosis, ulceration and scars.
Clinical examination of horse revealed intense pruritus, scaling and crusting with excoriation on face involving nostril, mouth and around eyes.
Interestingly, 61% of patients showed some form of dermatitis on skin biopsy, and almost half had excoriation, ulcerations, or erosions.
Neurotic excoriations are breaks in the skin from picking or scratching.
Garry's attack follows a long line of excoriations, which have themselves become part and parcel of battles over how to interpret the Delphic religion clauses.
The most common signs and symptoms of chronic hepatitis, which may show no symptoms for many years, include an enlarged liver and spleen, jaundice, muscle wasting, excoriations (the result of scratching), ascites (swelling of the abdomen) and swelling of the ankles.
4) It thus entails the following differential diagnoses: contact dermatitis, Koebner reaction, lichen striatus, lymphangitis, pemphigus, pemphigoid, porphyria cutanea tarda, staphylococcal impetigo, basal cell carcinoma, vasculitis, sensory nerve lesions, excoriations due to scabies, pediculosis, and eczema.
seventy like-biled excoriations from Mencken's most fertile period--as editor of The Smart Set, (1914-1923) and The American Mercury (until 1933).
Even if you don't find visible excoriations, "microscopic damage to the barrier layer is always present," Dr.
Indeed, if a reader picks up this book from a library shelf and wants a succinct expression of its larger argument, she or he should simply read chapter eight, in which Hamburger explores Mill's excoriations of "depravity," including sexual excess and selfishness.
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