Non‐bullous impetigo or patches on the upper trunk Adams, Brian B.Sports Dermatology. New York: Springer Science Business

Practical Paediatrics – pg 768 Toronto Notes – D27 Impetigo – One Page Peads Definition Superficial bacterial infection of the skin, from the Latin impetere (to assail)

Bacterial Skin and Soft Tissue Infections Suzanne J. Templer, DO Maximo O. Brito, MD leading to upper respiratory infections.3 Bullous impetigo is always associated with Staphylococcus aureus. This presentation is often localized to the trunk, and the bullae tend to be larger and less prone

Neonatal Dermatology: Bumps, Rashes and Birthmarks Esteban Fernandez Faith, MD •Face, trunk, proximal extremities, buttocks Bullous Impetigo Coagulase + Staph aureus Localized SSS Pustules / large vesicles

2 Vesiculobullous and Pustular Lesions While vesiculous, bullous and pustular elementary lesions can be seen in different diseases, vesicles and bullae (blisters) can

Bullous Impetigo Usually in newborns Etiology: Staph aureus phage type II Many target Staph in addition to Strep, but evidence for the need for this is weak trunk, head/neck extremities

Staph. epidermidis, which causes nosocomial bacteraemia and Clinical presentation ranges from bullous impetigo to severe, generalized, exfoliative dermatitis with systemic upset. chest to the trunk, neck and extremities, sparing the palms and

Bullous Impetigo: Variant of impetigo. Purely caused by s. aureus o Face/ scalp/ legs/ trunk. Etiologic agents: Strep A, Staph aureus and H. influenza Markedly red, tender,

Threatening Skin Infections Cyrus Heydarian, MD Bullous Impetigo. Staphylococcal Scalded Skin Syndrome Etiology/Epidemiology: extending into the mouth, neck, groin, and trunk. What is your diagnosis? a) Erythemamultiforme b)

bullous impetigo secondary to Staph . Erythema Toxicum Neonatorum (ETN): developed a rash on the trunk and she thinks that this might be a milk allergy. Emma is fed with formula since birth. She is afebrile, has no vomiting or diarrhea and is

Staph Scalded Skin Syndrome . 6 . Case 1: Question 1 . Answer e . Based on John’s findings, what is the most likely infectious diagnosis? a. Bullous impetigo (more localized blisters and erosions) b. Erythrasma (scaling and redness but no erosions or

Guide to the management of bacterial skin infections S k y l i n e I m a g i n g L t d. recognised forms of impetigo: bullous, which is due Impetigo Staph. aureus alone Staph. aureus with Strep. pyogenes

COMMON SKIN INFECTIONS I Dr. Sami N. Alsuwaidan Associate Professor and Consultant Bullous Impetigo Treatment: anti-staph systemic antibiotic. 2) Cellulitis Successive crops of pruritic lesions on the trunk,

Page 2 of 3 Answer: 3 – Bullous Impetigo Impetigo is a common skin infection seen in infants and children. It is caused by either Staph aureus (S. aureus) or Streptococci, primarily group A B-hemolytic streptococcus (GABHS).

Ritter's disease" Exfoliative dermatitis of the newborn severe bullous impetigo with pemphigus neonatorum has been attributed to hemolytic streptococcus or to mixed infections of trunk, fingers, and toes.

STAPHYLOCOCCAL SCALDED SKIN SYNDROME MIMICKING TOXIC EPIDERMAL NECROLYSIS IN A HEALTHY ADULT Tomoko Oishi, generalized form bullous impetigo caused by Staphylococcus aureus (S. aureus) and scales on the trunk Copyright by Tomoko Oishi,

2 Vesiculobullous and Pustular Lesions While vesiculous, bullous and pustular elementary lesions can be seen in different diseases, vesicles and bullae (blisters) can

Children’s Skin Symposium, RSM 15th Nov 2014 . Birthmarks ~ 80% of newborns . Alper JC, Holmes LB. Bullous impetigo Exfoliative toxin A produced by certain strains staph aureus

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