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Post-traumatic eczema.

Authors
Mathias-CG
Source
Dermatol Clin 1998 Jan; 6(1):35-42
NIOSHTIC No.
20030635
Abstract
Thirteen cases of eczema that followed acute cutaneous trauma were observed. On the basis of the present case series, the following conclusions may be drawn: 1. Cutaneous trauma may precipitate eczema. 2. The trauma is sufficient to cause obvious tissue damage accompanied by an inflammatory or regenerative response. 3. Eczema usually begins within a few weeks of acute injury at the site of the cutaneous trauma. 4. Eczema may occur as an isolated idiopathic reaction or as an isomorphic reaction either preceding or following the appearance of an endogenous eczematous condition in nontraumatized skin. 5. Individual lesions of post-traumatic eczema may persist or recur for long periods of time. 6. The occurrence of post-traumatic eczema following occupational injury has important medicolegal implications.
Keywords
Tissue-disorders; Skin-sensitivity; Skin-irritants; Skin-disorders; Skin-diseases; Injuries; Dermatitis
CODEN
DRMCDJ
Publication Date
19980101
Document Type
Journal Article
Fiscal Year
1998
NTIS Accession No.
NTIS Price
Issue of Publication
1
ISSN
0733-8635
NIOSH Division
DSHEFS
Source Name
Dermatologic Clinics
State
OH
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