perioral


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Related to perioral: Perioral dermatitis
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perioral

adj perioral
English-Spanish/Spanish-English Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2006 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Primary demodicosis can take the form of pityriasis folliculorum, also known as spinulate demodicosis, papulopustular perioral, periauricular, or periorbital demodicosis, or a nodulocystic/ conglobate version.
A smear of the perioral crusts for pathogenic bacteria was negative.
A 22-year-old female patient attended at Bangabandhu Sheikh Mujib Medical University, Dhaka with multiple yellow-brown, smooth papules and plaques over both axillae, both antecubital fossae, periocular and perioral areas, tongue, neck, submammary folds, truncal folds, groins, buttocks and natal cleft for 4A1/2 years.
Herpes simplex virus gingivostomatitis usually has a febrile prodrome, perioral lesions are frequent in addition to gum and tongue involvement, and gingival bleeding is common.
The null hypothesis was that the soft tissue injuries in children, who referred to a pedodontics clinic with dento-alveolar traumas have no difference according to gender, age, localization (lips, gingiva, cheeks, tongue, and perioral tissues), wound type (abrasion, laceration, contusion, and mixed), time elapsed before treatment, and the relationship of these factors to the trauma classification.
Acne vulgaris should be differentiated from rosacea and perioral dermatitis.
He was admitted to our hospital in 2004 with subileus complaints and apparent perioral and oral hyperpigmentations on inspection.
The literature evidently addressed alteration of facial musculature in patients with SIS.7 Electromyographic analysis of facial muscles of two siblings showed an overall increased muscular activity of the temporal, orbicularis oris, orbicularis oculi, and masseter muscles.8 Thus, teeth crowding in the present case could be referred partly to the strong perioral musculature contraction.
They cover the midface; the lymphatic anatomy of the lower eyelid and the malar region of the face; the perioral area, the chin, and the jowl; and the temple and the brow.
A 24-year-old man presented to the emergency department with recurrent seizures preceded by a history of perioral and fingertip paresthesia.
Upon extraoral examination, perioral pigmentation and dry skin were evidenced (Figure 1).
Clinical manifestations of late congenital syphilis include perioral fissures (rhagades), saddle nose deformity, frontal bossing, Hutchinson's triad (peg-shaped, notched, widely spaced permanent upper central incisors; interstitial keratitis; and the eighth cranial nerve deafness), multicusped first molars (mulberry molars), mental retardation, perforation of the hard palate, prognathism, painless effusion of knees (Clutton joints), thickening of sternoclavicular joint (Higoumenakis sign), scaphoid scapula, and anterior bowing of shins (saber shins) [5, 7, 9, 12].