• Corpus ID: 9803296

Pediatric periorificial dermatitis.

@article{Kellen2017PediatricPD,
  title={Pediatric periorificial dermatitis.},
  author={Roselyn Kellen and Nanette B. Silverberg},
  journal={Cutis},
  year={2017},
  volume={100 6},
  pages={
          385-388
        }
}
Periorificial dermatitis (POD) has been documented in the pediatric population in patients as young as 3 months, with a slight predominance in girls compared to boys. Many patients have a personal or family history of atopic disorders. Periorificial dermatitis typically presents with erythematous to flesh-colored papules and rarely pustules near the eyes, nose, and mouth. Although the etiology is unknown, many patients have had recent exposure to a topical or less commonly an inhaled or… 

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Perioral Dermatitis: A Review of the Condition with Special Attention to Treatment Options

A treatment algorithm is proposed to assist dermatologists, pediatric dermat doctors, and general practitioners encountering this condition and reveals the best valid evidence for oral tetracycline, which represents effective treatment choices with good evidence.

Extrafacial and generalized granulomatous periorificial dermatitis.

Extrafacial lesions can occur in granulomatous periorificial dermatitis and do not appear to adversely affect the duration, response to therapy, or risk of extracutaneous manifestations.

Perioral dermatitis in childhood.

Perioral dermatitis in children--clinical presentation, pathogenesis-related factors and response to topical metronidazole.

Metronidazole proved to be effective and safe in the treatment of perioral dermatitis in children and has to be considered as differential diagnosis in children presenting with erythematous papules and papulovesicles in typical locations.

Differences between intrafollicular microorganism profiles in perioral and seborrhoeic dermatitis

Perioral dermatitis seems to develop seldom in patients with typical seborrhoeic dermatitis in spite of long‐term application of corticosteroids, and may tend to develop under fusiform‐bacteria‐rich conditions, rather than Malassezia‐Rich conditions as in the case of sebor rhoeic Dermatitis.

Periorificial Dermatitis Due to Systemic Corticosteroids in Children: Report of Two Cases

Periorificial dermatitis is a common acneiform eruption that is thought to represent a variant of rosacea and occurring after systemic corticosteroid use in children.

Pediatric Periorificial Dermatitis: Clinical Course and Treatment Outcomes in 222 Patients

Periorificial dermatitis (POD) is a rosacea‐like papulopustular facial eruption most commonly reported in young adult women. Although POD has been reported in children as young as 6 months of age,

Perioral dermatitis in a child due to rosin in chewing gum

The authors' patient developed a generalized rash a few hours after ingesting pyrazinamide, without precedents, and this drug quite commonly causes flushing and, rarely, cutaneous hypersensitivity reactions.