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AUTOINOCULATION DERMATOPHYTOSIS FROM TOE CULTURES OF HUMAN VOLUNTEERS: CLINICAL, LABORATORY, EXPERIMENTAL AND THERAPEUTIC STUDIES IN SUPERFICIAL MYCOTIC DERMATITIS

AUTOINOCULATION DERMATOPHYTOSIS FROM TOE CULTURES OF HUMAN VOLUNTEERS: CLINICAL, LABORATORY,... Abstract In a clinical and laboratory study of a large series of patients suffering with superficial dermatoses considered of mycotic etiology (so-called "ringworm"), fungi in hyphal form could usually be found in extemporaneous alkali preparations from the intertriginous foci (when present) and often in lesions in the immediate vicinity, e. g., areas on the feet in the presence of interdigital lesions of the toes or on the dorsa of the hands when definite active lesions were present on the lateral borders of the fingers. Rarely could hyphae be demonstrated in the more remote areas of the glabrous skin, e. g., areas on the legs when the toes were actively infected, or on the wrists or the forearms when there were definite active lesions present on the fingers. As a number of cases were seen in which yeast cells were found microscopically and culturally in intertriginous foci which one would ordinarily assume References 1. White, Cleveland: Superficial Yeast Infections of the Glabrous Skin , New York State J. Med. 27:1116 ( (Oct. 15) ) 1927. 2. White (footnote 1); Superficial Yeast Infections of the Glabrous Skin (Further Clinical and Experimental Studies) , Arch. Dermat. & Syph. 18:429 ( (Sept.) ) 1928. 3. White, Charles J., and Swartz, J. H.: Cryptococcosis Epidermica , Arch. Dermat. & Syph. 18:692 ( (Nov.) ) 1928. 4. White, Charles J.: Fungus Diseases of the Skin , Arch. Dermat. & Syph. 15:387 ( (April) ) 1927. 5. This refers to the well known extemporaneous preparations made by simply clearing materials in potassium hydroxide solution. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Archives of Dermatology and Syphilology American Medical Association

AUTOINOCULATION DERMATOPHYTOSIS FROM TOE CULTURES OF HUMAN VOLUNTEERS: CLINICAL, LABORATORY, EXPERIMENTAL AND THERAPEUTIC STUDIES IN SUPERFICIAL MYCOTIC DERMATITIS

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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright © 1929 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved.
ISSN
0096-6029
DOI
10.1001/archderm.1929.01440030041004
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Abstract In a clinical and laboratory study of a large series of patients suffering with superficial dermatoses considered of mycotic etiology (so-called "ringworm"), fungi in hyphal form could usually be found in extemporaneous alkali preparations from the intertriginous foci (when present) and often in lesions in the immediate vicinity, e. g., areas on the feet in the presence of interdigital lesions of the toes or on the dorsa of the hands when definite active lesions were present on the lateral borders of the fingers. Rarely could hyphae be demonstrated in the more remote areas of the glabrous skin, e. g., areas on the legs when the toes were actively infected, or on the wrists or the forearms when there were definite active lesions present on the fingers. As a number of cases were seen in which yeast cells were found microscopically and culturally in intertriginous foci which one would ordinarily assume References 1. White, Cleveland: Superficial Yeast Infections of the Glabrous Skin , New York State J. Med. 27:1116 ( (Oct. 15) ) 1927. 2. White (footnote 1); Superficial Yeast Infections of the Glabrous Skin (Further Clinical and Experimental Studies) , Arch. Dermat. & Syph. 18:429 ( (Sept.) ) 1928. 3. White, Charles J., and Swartz, J. H.: Cryptococcosis Epidermica , Arch. Dermat. & Syph. 18:692 ( (Nov.) ) 1928. 4. White, Charles J.: Fungus Diseases of the Skin , Arch. Dermat. & Syph. 15:387 ( (April) ) 1927. 5. This refers to the well known extemporaneous preparations made by simply clearing materials in potassium hydroxide solution.

Journal

Archives of Dermatology and SyphilologyAmerican Medical Association

Published: Sep 1, 1929

References