preauricular

preauricular

 [pre″aw-rik´u-ler]
in front of the auricle of the ear.

pre·au·ric·u·lar

(prē'aw-rik'yū-lăr),
Anterior to the auricle of the ear; denoting lymphatic nodes so situated.

pre·au·ric·u·lar

(prē'aw-rik'yū-lăr)
Anterior to the auricle of the ear; denoting lymphatic nodes so situated.

pre·au·ric·u·lar

(prē'aw-rik'yū-lăr)
Anterior to the auricle of the ear; denoting lymphatic nodes so situated.
References in periodicals archive ?
In children, the most-common locations for skin tags are the preauricular region and the vaginal region.
The infant had a 1-cm round, peeling lesion on the left temple (FIGURE) with a small amount of dried sero-sanguinous drainage and similar superficial peeling lesions at the left preauricular area and anterior chest.
Clinical characterization may be difficult, and it can be easily misdiagnosed as a malignant tumor of parotid origin in the setting of preauricular swelling.
Physical and diagnostic examinations revealed various facial dysmorphic features including downward-slanting palpebral fissures, malar hypoplasia, hypoplasia of mandible, micrognathia, fishlike mouth with a high arched palate, absent lower eyelid eyelashes, and preauricular hair displacement (Fig.
The clinical features of Peters plus syndrome includes a prominent forehead, narrow palpebral fissures, a long philtrum, cupid's bow upper lips, cleft lip and palate, preauricular ribs, micrognathia, a broad neck, cataracts and glaucoma, short limbs, brachydactyly, clinodactyly, microcephaly, brain atrophy, agenesis of the corpus callosum, and variable developmental delay and intellectual disability.
Photo shows the erosive, ulceronodular lesion of the left pinna and preauricular skin.
Feasibility of 4-point fixation using the preauricular approach in a zygomaticomaxillary complex fracture.
Temporal bone GCT causes otalgia, aural fullness, conductive or sensorineural hearing loss, tinnitus, localized swelling in temporal bone or preauricular region, temporomandibular joint dysfunction, and facial paralysis.
The skin incision [8] started from the level of the zygomatic bone in its preauricular limb curving down to go behind the ear lobule and then curving down over the sternocleidomastoid muscle to reach the upper crease of neck.
Systemic examination was unremarkable except for an enlarged left preauricular lymph node.
A 74-year-old female presented with a two-month history of rapidly growing painless mass in the left preauricular region.
On the basis of close association of the swelling to the eye and ear, the lower eyelid, external auditory canal, preauricular lymph nodes, and parotid gland were thought to be the primary sites.