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Related to Nail disease: median nail dystrophy


(ˌɒnɪˈkɪə) or


(Veterinary Science) vet science inflammation of the nails or claws of animals


inflammation and ulceration at the base of a fingernail; a felon or whitlow.
See also: Fingers and Toes


n. oniquia, infl. de la matriz de una uña.
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In terms of PsA treatment approaches, an evidence review that he and his associates in GRAPPA published in 2009 found that biologies (anti-tumor necrosis factor inhibitors) as a group were effective in all five domains of the disease: peripheral arthritis, skin and nail disease, axial disease, dactylitis, and enthesitis, while the oral disease-modifying antirheumatic drugs (DMARDs) were effective for peripheral arthritis and skin and nail disease.
Iron deficiency is also associated with koilonychias, which is a nail disease characterized by spoon-shaped nails.
But dermatologists have warned that they can cause nail problems - such as nail thinning associated with brittleness, peeling and cracking - with frequent use and can camouflage nail disease if done repeatedly.
Any type of psoriasis that's having a major impact on your psychological or social wellbeing, a nail disease or a severe scalp disease needs the help of a dermatologist.
4-6) The clinical phenotype may be quite heterogeneous, including either oligoarticular (< 5) or polyarticular joint inflammation (often asymmetric), spondylitis, enthesitis (especially involving lower extremity tendon and ligament insertions), dactylitis, uveitis, and inflammatory bowel changes, in addition to psoriasis and nail disease.
A fungal infection, or onychomycosis, is the most common type of nail disease affecting as many as 8 percent of all adults and 20 percent of adults over the age of 40," said Dr.
As a nail technician, you would discuss with clients the type of nail treatment they want, and check for any signs of skin or nail disease which could be affected by the treatment.
Their first task is to check the customer's nails for signs of any skin or nail disease.
Current medical literature suggests that up to 50 percent of nail disease may have a secondary or tertiary component consisting of bacteria, mold, yeast or fungi.
Drug concentrations were not affected by nail thickness or the severity of nail disease, and were maintained throughout follow-up.