intertriginous


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Related to intertriginous: intertrigo, Paronychia

in·ter·trig·i·nous

(in'tĕr-trij'i-nŭs),
Characterized by or related to intertrigo.
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INTERTRIGO OCCURRING IN ARMPIT

intertrigo

(in?ter-tri'go) [? + terere, to rub]
Skin chafing that occurs in or under folds of skin. The irritation and trapped moisture often result in secondary bacterial or fungal infection.
See: illustration; erythema intertrigointertriginous, adjective
References in periodicals archive ?
AGEP typically begins as an acute eruption in the intertriginous sites of the axilla, groin, and neck, but often becomes more generalized.
Hershko et al., "Prevalence of Candida on the tongue and intertriginous areas of psoriatic and atopic dermatitis patients," Mycoses, vol.
Differential assessment: pressure ulcers versus incontinence-associated dermatitis versus intertriginous dermatitis.
Caption: Figure 2: He had numerous erythematous, scaly psoriatic plaques located on the shoulders, all extremities, dorsum of hands, and feet and at the intertriginous areas.
A predisposition of these lesions to moist environments such as intertriginous and flexural areas has been documented in the literature [17].
As part of the company's multicenre study phase 2 trial of subjects with mild to moderate psoriasis, the subjects apply PH-10 vehicle daily for 28 consecutive days followed by active PH-ten daily for 28 consecutive days to their plaque psoriasis areas on the trunk or extremities (excluding palms, soles, scalp, facial and intertriginous sites).
Skin lesions are predominant in ventral part of body especially in intertriginous areas.
The differential diagnosis included flexural psoriasis, an allergy to the nickel in her under wired bra, and intertriginous dermatitis (moisture-associated skin damage).
MASD part 2: Incontinence-associated dermatitis and intertriginous dermatitis: A consensus.
Intertriginous psoriasis appears fungal in nature and guttate psoriasis often occurs after infection, which can cause it to be confused with a drug reaction or other rash.
(2-4,8) While several cases in the literature describe involvement in intertriginous areas such as the axillae and groin, as well as other sites such as the elbows and knees, the majority of these documented manifestations are in conjunction with palmar and plantar involvement.
Conversely, LP pigmentosus-inversus was reported in whites and lighter-skinned Asians, which typically affects the intertriginous and flexural areas [39, 40].