Vulvar Disease

Vulvar Disease

Breaking the Myths

Springer International Publishing AG






15 a 20 dias


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Introduction (New terminology, Vulvar anatomy, principles of diagnosis and treatment).- Part I Skin-colored Lesions papules and nodules: Papillomatosis of the vestibule and medial labia minora (a normal finding; not a disease).- Molluscum contagiosum.- Warts (HPV infection).- Scar.- Vulvar intraepithelial neoplasia.- Skin tag (acrochordon, fibroepithelial polyp).- Nevus (intradermal type).- Mucinous cysts of the vestibule and medial labia minora.- Epidermal cyst.- Mammary-like gland tumor (hidradenoma papilliferum).- artholin gland cyst and tumor.- Syringoma.- Basal cell carcinoma.- Part II Skin-colored plaques: Lichen simplex chronicus (LSC) and other lichenified disease.- Vulvar intraepithelial neoplasia.- Part III Red lesions: eczematous and lichenified diseases: Allergic contact dermatitis.- Irritant contact dermatitis.- Atopic dermatitis).- Eczematous changes superimposed on other vulvar disorders.- Diseases clinically mimicking eczematous disease (candidiasis, Hailey-Hailey disease and extramammary Paget's disease).- Lichen simplex chronicus (lichenification with no preceding skin lesions).- Lichenification superimposed on an underlying preceding pruritic disease.- Part IV Red lesions: red patches and plaques: Candidiasis.- Psoriasis.- Vulvar intraepithelial neoplasia.- Lichen planus.- Plasma cell (Zoon's) vulvitis.- Bacterial soft-tissue infection (cellulitis and early necrotizing fasciitis).- Extramammary Paget's disease.- Part V Red lesions: papules: Folliculitis.- Wart (HPV infection).- Angiokeratoma.- Molluscum contagiosum (inflamed).- Hidradenitis suppurativa (early lesions).- Hailey-Hailey disease.- Part VI Red lesions: nodules: Furuncles ("boils").- Wart (HPV infection).- Prurigo nodularis.- Vulvar intraepithelial neoplasia.- Molluscum contagiosum (inflamed).- Urethral caruncle and prolapse.- Hidradenitis suppurativa.- Mammary-like gland adenoma (hidradenoma papilliferum).- Inflamed epidermal cyst.- Bartholin duct abscess.- Squamous cell carcinoma.- Melanoma (amelanotic type).- Part VII White lesions: papules and nodules : Fordyce spots.- Molluscum contagiosum.- Wart.- Scar.- Vulvar intraepithelial neoplasia.- Squamous cell carcinoma.- Milium (pl. milia).- Epidermal cyst.- Hailey-Hailey disease.- Part VIII White lesions: patches and plaques: Vitiligo.- Lichen sclerosus.- Post-inflammatory hypopigmentation.- Lichenified diseases.- Lichen planus.- Vulvar intraepithelial neoplasia.- Squamous cell carcinoma.- Part IX Dark colored (brown, blue, gray or black) lesions: patches: Melanocytic nevus.- Vulvar melanosis (vulvar lentiginosis).- Post-inflammatory hyperpigmentation.- Lichen planus.- Acanthosis nigricans.- Melanoma-in-situ.- Part X Dark colored (brown, blue, gray or black) lesions: papules and nodules: Melanocytic nevus.- Warts (HPV infection).- Vulvar intraepithelial neoplasia.- Seborrheic keratosis.- Angiokeratoma (capillary angioma, cherry angioma).- Mammary-like gland adenoma (hidradenoma papilliferum).- Melanoma.- Part XI Blisters: vesicles and bullae: Herpesvirus infections (herpes simplex, herpes zoster).- Acute eczema.- Bullous lichen sclerosus.- Lymphangioma circumscriptum (lymphangiectasia).- Immune blistering disorders.- Part XII Blisters: Pustules: Candidiasis.- Folliculitis.-.- Part XIII: Erosions: Excoriations.- Erosive lichen planus.- Fissures arising on normal tissue (idiopathic, intercourse related).- Fissures arising on abnormal tissue (candidiasis, lichen simplex chronicus, psoriasis, Crohn's disease, etc.).- Vulvar intraepithelial neoplasia, eroded variant.- Ruptured vesicles, bullae and pustules.- Extramammary Paget's disease.- Part XIV Ulcers: Excoriations (related to eczema, lichen simplex chronicus).- Aphthous ulcers; syn. Aphthous minor, aphthous major, Lipschutz ulcer.- Crohn's disease.- Herpesvirus infection.- Ulcerated squamous cell carcinoma.- Primary syphilis (chancre).- Part XV: Skin-coloured edema: Crohn's disease.- Idiopathic lymphatic abnormality (congenital Milroy's disease).- Post-radiation and post-surgical lymphatic obstruction.- Post-infectious edema (esp. staphylococcal and streptococcal cellulitis).- Post-inflammatory edema (esp. hidradenitis suppurativa).- Part XVI: Pink or red edema: Venous obstruction.- Cellulitis.- Inflamed Bartholin duct cyst/abscess.- Crohn's disease.- Mild vulvar edema.- Part XVII: Vulvar pain caused by a specific disorder: Infectious.- Inflammatory.- Neoplastic.- Neurologic.- Trauma.- Iatrogenic.- Hormonal deficiencies.- Part XVIII: Vulvodynia descriptors: Localized or Generalized or Mixed (localized and generalized).- Provoked or Spontaneous or Mixed (provoked and spontaneous).- Onset.- Temporal pattern.
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Dermatosis;Vulvar pain;Vulvodynia;Vulvar biopsy;Genital dermatology;Eczema;Vulvar pruritus;Lichen sclerosus;Vestibulodynia;Lichen simplex chronicus;Vulvoscopy