Myron A Bodman

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  • M A Bodman
  • 1995
A variety of individual nail dystrophies that are not categorized easily in other articles are reviewed. Onychoatrophia, anonychia, onychorrhexis, leukonychia, Beau's lines, onycholysis, onychomadesis, onychoschizia, haplonychia, longitudinal melanonychia, and ventral pterygium are included and pictured clinically. Their clinical description, etiology,(More)
The purpose of this study, which involved two dermatology clinics and two podiatric medical clinics, was to determine whether a difference exists in patient-reported satisfaction and compliance between continuous terbinafine therapy and pulse-dose itraconazole therapy for the treatment of toenail onychomycosis. Patients in this multicenter, open-label,(More)
Topical treatment of onychomycosis, in contrast to systemic oral therapy, allows the patient to apply medication directly to the affected area, thereby decreasing the potential for adverse events and drug interactions. Historically, several topical antifungal agents have been used in the treatment of onychomycosis; however, the evidence for their(More)
Bullosis diabeticorum is a rare complication of long-standing diabetes mellitus. Bullous lesions, which appear like burn-induced blisters, occur suddenly without trauma in the feet. These bullae heal spontaneously without scarring; however, recurrence is common. The etiology of bullosis diabeticorum remains unknown. Several theories exist as to causal and(More)
Various individual nail dystrophies that are not easily categorized within other articles are reviewed. Onychoatrophia, anonychia, onychorrhexsis, leukonychia, Beau's lines, onycholysis, onychomadesis, onychoschizia, haplonychia, longitudinal melanonychia, and ventral pterygium are included and clinically pictured. Their clinical description, etiology,(More)
A study on the incidence and causative organisms of pedal superficial white onychomycosis within several patient populations is presented. Early recognition, debridement, and topical antifungal therapy for several weeks with attention to biomechanical factors should resolve the infection and prevent progression to a more destructive form of onychomycosis.
We report two cases of biopsy-confirmed Kyrle disease. Kyrle disease is one of the perforating dermatoses associated with diabetic patients undergoing renal dialysis. In this report, we describe the clinical and histopathologic features, the differential diagnoses, and successful treatment of this unusual disorder.
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