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Related to Erythema migrans: erythema multiforme
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  • noun

Words related to erythema

abnormal redness of the skin resulting from dilation of blood vessels (as in sunburn or inflammation)

References in periodicals archive ?
Approximately 56% (n=10) of FM clinicians knew that erythema migrans alone is diagnostic for Lyme disease and 22% (n=4) knew that it could be observed in the vast majority of patients with Lyme disease.
Health Canada states that incidence of ERYTHEMA MIGRANS occurs in 70-80% of cases, with the bull's eye occurring in 50% of those cases; some recent studies suggest that the bull's eye appearance occurs less frequently (Stonehouse et al.
Of cases with this information available, 69% were diagnosed during the months of June-August, and 42% patients had an accompanying erythema migrans, a characteristic rash.
The characteristic lesions of erythema migrans are seen on the anterior two thirds of the dorsal tongue mucosa [3].
No statistically significant differences were noted in the levels of total NO between patients with Erythema migrans and Lyme arthritis.
Early symptoms may include fever, headache, fatigue, and a skin rash called erythema migrans.
Erythema migrans (EM) is a characteristic rash seen in patients with certain spirochete infections.
The hallmark of early Lyme Disease is the bull's eye rash, called Erythema Migrans, that begins at the site of the tick bite and expands to a dimension of over 5 centimeters.
When erythema migrans recurs a year or more after standard courses of antibiotic therapy for Lyme disease, it most likely represents a reinfection from another tick bite, not a relapse of the first infection, according to a report.
A number of synonyms are used in literature to refer to this condition like geographic tongue (GT), erythema migrans, annulus migrans.
It can cause a range of symptoms, the most common being a rash called erythema migrans, which has a distinctive bullseye pattern.
Clinical findings are sufficient for the diagnosis of erythema migrans, but clinical findings alone are not sufficient for diagnosis of extracutaneous manifestations of Lyme disease or for diagnosis of [human granulocyctic anaplasmosis] HGA or babesiosis.
Typical symptoms include fever, headache, fatigue and a characteristic skin rash called erythema migrans.
Erythema migrans is the skin rash associated with Lyme disease.