lipoatrophy

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lipoatrophy

 [lip″o-at´ro-fe]
1. atrophy of subcutaneous fat.
insulin lipoatrophy lipoatrophy in the subcutaneous tissues because of repeated injection of insulin at the same site.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

lip·o·at·ro·phy

(lip-ō-at'rō-fē),
Loss of subcutaneous fat, which may be total, congenital, and associated with hepatomegaly, excessive bone growth, and insulin-resistant diabetes.
[G. lipos, fat, + a-, priv. + trophē, nourishment]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

lip·o·at·ro·phy

(lip'ō-at'rŏ-fē)
Loss of subcutaneous fat, which may be total, congenital, and associated with hepatomegaly, excessive bone growth, and diabetes.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

lipoatrophy

Local shrinkage and loss of the fat under the skin often caused by repeated injections of insulin into the same area in diabetics.
Collins Dictionary of Medicine © Robert M. Youngson 2004, 2005

Lawrence,

Robert D., English physician, 1912-1964.
Lawrence-Seip syndrome - loss of subcutaneous fat associated with hepatomegaly, excessive bone growth, and insulin-resistant diabetes. Synonym(s): lipoatrophy
Medical Eponyms © Farlex 2012

lip·o·at·ro·phy

(lip'ō-at'rŏ-fē)
Loss of subcutaneous fat, which may be total, congenital, and associated with various disorders.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
N % * Male gender 90 64.3 Infectious comorbidity 117 47.5 HCV 12 6.9 HBV 12 6.7 HTLV 5 2.8 TB 58 32.6 AIDS defining infection 60 33.9 CMV 9 5.1 HPV 11 6.2 Syphilis 10 5.6 Non-infectious comorbidities Obesity 6 3.4 Lipoatrophia 21 11.8 Lypodistrophia 35 19.7 Dyslipidemia 12 6.7 Hypertension 22 12.4 Diabetes 14 7.9 Illicit drugs use 20 14.8 Alcohol 55 36.5 Smoking 38 25.2 Table 2--Number of medical prescriptions for new drugs in the study's period.
It may result from sequelae of abscess formation, repetitive trauma, constant or intermittent pressure (lipoatrophia semicircularis) (10), localized connective tissue diseases such as lupus profundus, morphea, or panniculitic lymphoma, or systemic autoimmune disorders such as systemic lupus erythematosus or dermatomyositis.
According to Ascher & Katz (2006), the thickness of the facial tegument can be affected by lipoatrophia associated with antiretroviral treatment for HIV or by some cosmetic elements.