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Related to angular cheilitis: perleche, angular stomatitis
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  • noun

Words related to cheilitis

inflammation and cracking of the skin of the lips

References in periodicals archive ?
Angular cheilitis (also termed perleche, cheilosis, or angular stomatitis or angulus infectiosus) typically manifests at the corners of the mouth/lips.
Most prevalent Pseudomembranous 2009 lesions: oral candidiasis was candidiasis, considered to be the enlargement of the most common oral parotid glands and manifestation, often angular cheilitis. associated with the disease progression.
Concerning the immunodeficiency disorder in ED, we consider that patient 2 was immunosuppressed once the diagnosis of angular cheilitis caused by Candida albicans was confirmed.
Ecchymosis/petechiae, angular cheilitis were more frequent in a$?40 years patients (P40 years (P40###value
Our patient's painful oral lesions were highly suggestive of secondary syphilis: depapillary erythematous patches on the dorsal aspect of the tongue (also known as plaques en prairie fauchee) and a split papule on the oral commissure (also known as fausse perleche or false angular cheilitis) [11, 15, 18-22].
Plummer-Vinson syndrome (PVS) is the combination of dysphagia, angular cheilitis, atrophic glossitis, and esophageal webbing in the setting of iron deficiency anemia.
Angular cheilitis is a common early manifestation followed by paronychia (2).
A It sounds like you have a condition known as angular cheilitis. It is usually associated with a fungal or bacterial infection.
Additionally, manifestations in mucosa include glossodynia, recurrent ulcers, dysgeusia, lingual paresthesia, stomatitis, and angular cheilitis.
These include diffuse swelling of the lips and cheeks, cobblestone mucosa with fissuring and hyperplastic folds, mucosal tags, aphthous or linear non-healing ulcers, angular cheilitis, granular gingivitis and glossitis related to haematinic deficiency [Wiesenfeld et al., 1985].
There are several causes - the posh terms for which are angular stomatitis, perleche and angular cheilitis.
Less commonly, persons may present with acute atrophic candidiasis or chronic hyperplastic candidiasis involving the tongue, or angular cheilitis (Arendorf et al., 1998; Ranganathan et al., 2000; Shobhana et al., 2004, p.