acral erythema

acral erythema

erythema localized to the palms and soles, as in hand-foot syndrome.
References in periodicals archive ?
Necrolytic acral erythema (NAE) is a rare but distinct clinical entity.
3) TEC includes Burgdorf's Reaction, erythrodysesthesia, acral erythema, toxic acral erythema, eccrine squamous syringometaplasia, epidermal dysmaturation, epidermal dystrophy, hand-foot syndrome, palmar-plantar erythema, palmarplantar dysesthesia, and neutrophilic eccrine hidradenitis.
Chemotherapy Induced Acral Erythema (Hand-Foot Syndrome) Global Clinical Trials Review, H1, 2014
46, 47) Necrolytic acral erythema is almost exclusively seen in HCV infection.
Dermatologic toxicities include rash, acral erythema, alopecia, pruritis, subungal splinter hemorrhages, hair depigmentation, skin discoloration, and xerosis.
The taxanes are already known to be potential causes of a variety of other skin disorders, including alopecia, mucositis, acral erythema, pseudoscleroderma, and nail changes.
These included generalized pruritus 30%, lichen planus 30%, urticaria 26%, leukocytoclastic vasculitis 25%, necrolytic acral erythema 20% and porphyria cutanea tarda 4%.
Mild cases of hand-foot syndrome consist of a painful acral erythema and edema.
In 2000, the first and only case of necrolytic acral erythema associated with hepatitis C infection in the United States was reported (Arch.
Hand-foot syndrome (HFS) also called hand- foot skin reaction palmar-plantar erythrodysesthesia acral erythema Burgdorf reaction is a dose limiting cutaneous toxicity of many chemotherapeutic agents.
Abstract Necrolytic acral erythema (NAE) is a newly recognized dermatosis which has been regarded as early cutaneous marker of hepatitis C virus (HCV) infection.