trophic changes

troph·ic chang·es

changes resulting from interruption of nerve supply.
See also: neurotrophic atrophy.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Macules due to trophic changes are present when the patient has chronic venous insufficiency.
Paraesthesia and pruritus was present in all the 6 patients; 4 patients had trophic changes with 2 patients suffering from foot ulcer.
Due to a large area of involvement and trophic changes in the foot, excision of the tumour was not attempted.
(2) There were symptoms of motor or trophic changes and vasomotor, sensory, and sudomotor/vasomotor changes.
There are four subgroups for CRPS based on signs and symptoms that include abnormal pain processing, changes in skin color and temperature, vasomotor abnormalities and edema, and motor dysfunction/ trophic changes. Most persons affected with CRPS report multiple symptoms throughout its course with varying degrees of duration and severity.
Clinical inspection showed bruising, coolness of the skin of the fingers III, IV and V of the right hand, callus of the epidermal tip of the previously mentioned fingers, and the presence of trophic changes on the tip of the III finger.
CRPS type I is indicated by pathological sensory, motor, sudomotor, vasomotor, and/or trophic changes, most commonly localized to the distal part of the extremities (1,3).
Changes in skin color and temperature, trophic changes in hair and nails, sweating and edema accompany pain.
Presence of at least one of the symptoms from each of the four main symptom groups: Sensory - Hyperesthesia Vasomotor - Changes in temperature and/or changes in skin color and/or asymmetrical skin color Sudomotor/edema: Edema and/or changes in perspiration and/or asymmetrical perspiration findings Motor/trophic: Decreased range of joint motion and/or motor dysfunction (weakness, tremor, and dystonia) and/or trophic changes (skin, nails and hair)
Relationship between pain symptoms and referred sensory and trophic changes in patients with gallbladder pathology.
Stage I disease is characterized by ankle edema without trophic changes, stage II by edema plus hyperpigmented or depigmented areas and indurations, and stage Ill by open or healed leg ulcers.