GIANOTTI-CROSTI SYNDROME, also known as papular acrodermatitis
of childhood and papulovesicular acrolocated syndrome, is a benign, self-limiting skin disease that affects children between 6 months and 14 years of age.
Gianotti-Crosti syndrome (GCS), also known as papular acrodermatitis
of childhood, is a relatively rare, self-limited exanthema that usually affects infants and children 6 months to 12 years of age (peak occurrence is in one-to 6-year-olds).
It is characterized by multiple signs and symptoms, varying from the early phase erythema migrans (EM) to neurologic manifestations, arthritis, and acrodermatitis
chronica atrophicans and less often to cardiac conduction disorders (1).
The late phase emerges with arthritis or acrodermatitis
chronica atrophicans (ACA), and neurological symptoms may occur, but only rarely (4,5).
Borrelia afzelii causes a distinct skin infection known as acrodermatitis
chronica atrophicans (ACA), and B.
For example, necrolytic migratory erythema with high level of glucagon, acrodermatitis
enteropathica with low zinc level, pellagra with niacin deficiency, biotin and fatty acid deficiency syndromes with low level of biotin and essential fatty acid respectively.
sup], Mutations of adaptor-related protein complex 1 sigma three subunits ( AP1S3 ) were also detected in GPP, PPP, and acrodermatitis
continua of Hallopeau (ACH).
chronica atrophicans of the face: a case report and a brief review of the literature.
A novel member of a zinc transporter family is defective in acrodermatitis
DISCUSSION: The role of zinc in protein energy malnutrition and acrodermatitis
enteropathica has been well established by numerous studies.
It updates diagnostic criteria and management options for all diseases; adds new chapters and new entities; and adds data on primary cutaneous T-follicular helper-cell lymphoma, intralymphatic CD30+ anaplastic large cell lymphoma, cutaneous manifestations in extracavity primary effusion lymphoma and Burkitt lymphoma, cutaneous plasmablastic lymphoma, pseudolymphomatous acrodermatitis
chronica atrophicans, pseudolymphomatous atopic dermatitis, non-neoplastic erythroderma in adult patients, Epstein-Barr virus-associated mucocutaneous ulcers, cutaneous IgG4-related disease, cutaneous and systemic plasmacytosis, benign intralymphatic proliferation of T-cell lymphoid blasts, and other conditions and disease variants.
A rare genetic disorder, acrodermatitis
enteropathica, shares the same clinical manifestations as acute zinc deficiency disorder but is a metabolic disorder of zinc absorption.