• Publications
  • Influence
Denture sore mouth.
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Pityriasis folliculorum ( Demodex ) represents an apparent clinical entity no previous mention of which could be discovered in a careful search of the current textbooks on dermatology and of theExpand
  • 63
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Acne Vulgaris and Lipid Peroxidation: New Concepts in Pathogenesis and Treatment
The stimulus which prompted the following discussion was a statement by Kellum’ to the effect that ”The recent drift of acne research into meaningless trials of various therapeutic combinations,Expand
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  • 2
Lupus erythematosus and vitamin E: an effective and nontoxic therapy.
Despite conflicting opinions, our personal experience and a number of reviewed clinical reports indicate that vitamin E, properly administered in adequate doses, is a safe and effective treatment forExpand
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  • 1
  • S. Ayres
  • Medicine
  • California medicine
  • 1 June 1963
Rosacea-like demodicidosis is an entity resembling acne rosacea which is caused by infestation with an abnormally large number of the mite Demodex folliculorum, usually in association with improperExpand
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Hailey-Hailey disease: response to vitamin E therapy.
  • S. Ayres
  • Medicine
  • Archives of dermatology
  • 1 June 1983
To the Editor.— In the October 1982Archives(118:781-783) Michael presented a comprehensive commentary on the clinical, pathologic, etiologic, and therapeutic aspects of Hailey-Hailey disease, whichExpand
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Dermal changes following abrasion.
The purpose of this paper is to report histologic and clinical observations at intervals up to four years, following both therapeutic and experimental abrasion of the skin. Material and MethodsExpand
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Dermal changes following application of chemical cauterants to aging skin. Superficial chemosurgery.
  • S. Ayres
  • Medicine
  • Archives of dermatology
  • 1 October 1960
Liquid phenol, despite its toxicity when ingested or absorbed in sufficient quantity from broken or even intact skin, 1-4 can be safely used on the latter provided that the area of application isExpand
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Superficial chemosurgery in treating aging skin.
  • S. Ayres
  • Medicine
  • Archives of dermatology
  • 1 March 1962
Superficial (cutaneous) chemosurgery refers to the application of chemical cauterants, such as phenol or diluted trichloroacetic acid, for the destruction of the epidermis and uppermost dermis ofExpand
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  • S. Ayres
  • Medicine
  • Archives of dermatology
  • 1 March 1964
Superficial chemosurgery is not a panacea for facial wrinkling, but it does have its rightful place as a legitimate modality, provided that its hazards and limitations are properly understood.Expand
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