mucocutaneous


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Related to mucocutaneous: mucocutaneous lymph node syndrome, mucocutaneous leishmaniasis, mucocutaneous junction

mucocutaneous

 [mu″ko-ku-ta´ne-us]
pertaining to mucous membrane and skin.
mucocutaneous lymph node syndrome Kawasaki's disease.

mu·co·cu·ta·ne·ous

(myū'kō-kyū-tā'nē-ŭs),
Relating to mucous membrane and skin; denoting the line of junction of the two at the nasal, oral, vaginal, and anal orifices.
Synonym(s): cutaneomucosal

mucocutaneous

/mu·co·cu·ta·ne·ous/ (-ku-ta´ne-us) pertaining to or affecting the mucous membrane and the skin.

mucocutaneous

(myo͞o′kō-kyo͞o-tā′nē-əs)
adj.
Of or relating to the skin and a mucous membrane.

mucocutaneous

[myo̅o̅′kōkyo̅o̅tā′nē·əs]
Etymology: L, mucus + cutis, skin, osus, having
pertaining to the mucous membrane and the skin.

menopause

Change of life, climacteric, 'time of life'  Gynecology The cessation of menstrual activity due to failure to form ovarian follicles, which normally occurs age 45–50 Clinical Menstrual irregularity, vasomotor instability, 'hot flashes', irritability or psychosis, ↑ weight, painful breasts, dyspareunia, ↑/↓ libido, atrophy of urogenital epithelium and skin, ASHD, MI, strokes and osteoporosis–which can be lessened by HRT. See Estrogen replacement therapy, Hot flashes, Male menopause, Premature ovarian failure, Premature menopause. Cf Menarche.
Menopause–”…what a drag it is getting old.” Jagger, Richards
Bladder Cystourethritis, frequency/urgency, stress incontinence
Breasts ↓ Size, softer consistency, sagging
Cardiovascular Angina, ASHD, CAD
Endocrine Hot flashes
Mucocutaneous Atrophy, dryness, pruritus, facial hirsutism, dry mouth
Neurologic Psychological, sleep disturbances
Pelvic floor Uterovaginal prolapse
Skeleton  Osteoporosis, fractures, low back pain
Vagina Bloody discharge, dyspareunia, vaginitis
Vocal cords Deepened voice
Vulva  Atrophy, dystrophy, pruritus

mu·co·cu·ta·ne·ous

(myū'kō-kyū-tā'nē-ŭs)
Relating to mucous membrane and skin; denoting the line of junction of the two at the nasal, oral, vaginal, and anal orifices.

mu·co·cu·ta·ne·ous

(myū'kō-kyū-tā'nē-ŭs)
Relating to mucous membrane and skin; denoting line of junction of two at nasal, oral, vaginal, and anal orifices.

mucocutaneous

pertaining to mucous membrane and skin.

mucocutaneous margin
the sites where skin and mucosae merge, e.g. at the anus, mouth, urethra. Called also mucocutaneous junction.
References in periodicals archive ?
Molecular testing is considered appropriate for platelet disorders in pediatric patients with mucocutaneous bleeding and abnormal platelet aggregation.
Patients with 8-SPD have a bleeding diathesis of variable severity characterized by mucocutaneous bleeding and perioperative bleeding.
The study group includes 175 patients who presented with a symptom of one of the mucocutaneous lesions.
It is our standard practice to undertake tests related to VWD investigations on all cases referred to us for investigation of mucocutaneous bleeding or bruising, including cases where LTA and/or PFA-100 are performed.
After a prolonged time period of years and decades some patients develop mucocutaneous disease.
Malar rash and photosensitivity were the mucocutaneous manifestations seen more often in the white patients, compared with the nonwhite patients (occurring in 86% vs.
Systemic and extraintestinal complications of ulcerative colitis are arthritis, delayed growth and sexual maturation, nutritional deficiency secondary to malabsorbtion, mucocutaneous lesions, renal disease, hepatobiliar disease and ocular complications (1).
2 years) along with 149 asymptomatic HIV positive individuals (Control group) to find out the incidence of various types of mucocutaneous lesions in HIV positive patients in the presence of HIV infection alone, in the presence of coexisting opportunistic infections, other sexually transmitted diseases and correlate their CD4 and CD8 counts.
Warnings and precautions: Contains benzoic acid and propylene glycol which may cause mild irritant cutaneous or mucocutaneous reactions.
of Dusseldorf, Germany) present a guide to the mucocutaneous manifestations of tropical diseases.
The presentation may be varied, but the typical picture is that of red or purple nodules and plaques on the skin or mucocutaneous surfaces.
Most infections during hospitalization (16%) were catheter-related, although 11% of patients developed mucocutaneous candidiasis.