Impetigo/Staphylococcal Scalded Skin Disease

@article{Dollani2020ImpetigoStaphylococcalSS,
  title={Impetigo/Staphylococcal Scalded Skin Disease},
  author={Lorena C. Dollani and Kalyani Marathe},
  journal={Pediatrics in Review},
  year={2020},
  volume={41},
  pages={210 - 212}
}
1. Lorena C. Dollani, MD*,†,‡ 2. Kalyani S. Marathe, MD* 1. *Children’s National Medical Center, Washington, DC 2. †Washington Hospital Center, Washington, DC 3. ‡Georgetown University Hospital, Washington, DC Bacterial skin infections are among the most common skin diseases in children. These encompass a range of cutaneous manifestations from localized (bullous impetigo) to systemic (staphylococcal scalded skin disease [SSSS]). The most common pathogen in both nonbullous and bullous… 
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References

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Impetigo: diagnosis and treatment.

Treatment for impetigo primarily affects the skin or secondarily infects insect bites, eczema, or herpetic lesions, and natural therapies such as tea tree oil; olive, garlic, and coconut oils; and Manuka honey have been anecdotally successful, but lack sufficient evidence to recommend or dismiss them as treatment options.

A Systemic Review on Staphylococcal Scalded Skin Syndrome (SSSS): A Rare and Critical Disease of Neonates

An attempt has been made to focus the source, etiology, mechanism, outbreaks, mechanisms, clinical manisfestation, treatment and other detail of Staphylococcal scalded skin syndrome.

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