STEP 2 Rapid Review Dermatology

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Author:
svenhop
ID:
151309
Filename:
STEP 2 Rapid Review Dermatology
Updated:
2012-04-30 22:58:42
Tags:
STEP STEP2
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Description:
Dermatology RR
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  1. "Stuck-on" appearance.
    Seborrheic keratosis.
  2. Red plaques with silvery-white scales and sharp margins.
    Psoriasis.
  3. The most common type of skin cancer; the lesion is a pearly-colored papule with a translucent surface and telangiectasias.
    Basal cell carcinoma.
  4. Honey-crusted lesions.
    Impetigo.
  5. A febrile patient with a history of diabetes presents with a red, swollen, painful lower extremity.
    Cellulitis.
  6. + Nikolsky's sign.
    Pemphigus vulgaris.
  7. - Nikolsky's sign.
    Bullous pemphigoid.
  8. A 55-year-old obese patient presents with dirty, velvety patches on the back of the neck.
    Acanthosis nigricans. Check fasting blood glucose to rule out diabetes.
  9. Dermatomal distribution.
    Varicella zoster.
  10. Flat-topped papules.
    Lichen planus.
  11. Iris-like target lesions.
    Erythema multiforme.
  12. A lesion characteristically occurring in a linear pattern in areas where skin comes int contact with clothing or jewelry.
    Contact dermatitis.
  13. Presents with a hearld patch, Christmas-tree pattern.
    Pityriasis rosea.
  14. A 16-year-old presents with an annular patch of alopecia with broken-off, stubby hairs.
    Alopecia areata (an autoimmune process).
  15. Pinkish, scaling, flat lesions on the chest and back, KOH prep has a "spaghetti-and-meatballs" appearance.
    Pityriasis versicolor.
  16. Four characteristics of a nevus suggestive of melanoma.
    Asymmetry, border irregularity, color variation, and large diameter.
  17. A premalignant lesion from sun exposure that can lead to squamous cell carcinoma.
    Actinic keratosis.
  18. "Dewdrops on a rose petal."
    Lesions of primary degree varicella.
  19. "Cradle cap"
    Seborrheic dermatitis. Treat with antifungals.
  20. Associated with Propionibacterium acnes and changes in androgen levels.
    Acne vulgaris.
  21. A painful, recurrent vesicular eruption of mucocutaneous surfaces.
    Herpes simplex.
  22. Inflammation and epithelial thinning of the anogenital area, predominantly in postmenopausal women.
    Lichen sclerosus.
  23. Exophytic nodules on the skin with varying degrees of scaling of ulceration; the second most common type of skin cancer.
    Squamous cell carcinoma.
  24. Office worker incorrectly diagnosed with skin cancer.
    Kevin, from the Office. Good episode.

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