cutaneous leishmaniasis


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Related to cutaneous leishmaniasis: mucocutaneous leishmaniasis
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Synonyms for cutaneous leishmaniasis

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Cutaneous leishmaniasis has also left permanent scars on the faces of 12 women of Mirdadkhel village in Landi Kotal tehsil of Khyber tribal district.
An outbreak of cutaneous leishmaniasis in an Afghan refugee settlement in north-west Pakistan.
(7) It is, therefore, vitally important that the efficacy of paromomycin in the treatment of cutaneous leishmaniasis be fully elucidated.
Epidemiology of American cutaneous leishmaniasis due to Leishmania braziliensis braziliensis.
Many physical, topical, intralesional and systemic modalities have been suggested for cutaneous leishmaniasis. Although pentavalent antimonial compounds are still considered the standard treatment, their side effects and increasing rate of resistance have motivated researchers to seek safer and alternative modalities.3
major relating to their different clinical manifestations of cutaneous leishmaniasis based on minicircle kDNA in Fars province, southern Iran.
Cutaneous leishmaniasis (CL) is a chronic parasitic disease that is endemic in many regions of the world1.
Two endemic areas of nonulcerated or atypical cutaneous leishmaniasis, Amapala and Orocuina municipalities, located in the southern region of Honduras, were studied.
The disease covers a wide range of clinical manifestations, from self-healing lesion that is known as localized cutaneous leishmaniasis (CL) to a severe systemic form or visceral leishmaniasis (VL) in which the parasites migrate to the vital organs and if not treated in time can lead to death.
Research variables were; types of cutaneous granuloma with attributes of tuberculous granuloma, cutaneous leishmaniasis, fungal granuloma, foreign body granuloma, leprosy, sarcoid granuloma, malakoplakia and necrobiotic granuloma.
According to the company, impavido (miltefosine) is the first and only oral treatment approved by the US FDA for visceral, mucosal and cutaneous leishmaniasis (a rare tropical parasitic disease).
Andrew Krakowski, MD, a pediatric dermatologist in West Conshohocken, Pa., solved the mystery after examining the 16-year-old: The teens had been infected with cutaneous leishmaniasis, caused by protozoan parasites that are transmitted by the bites of female sand flies.
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