• Corpus ID: 34942446

Polymyalgia rheumatica - ClinicalKey

@inproceedings{Kermani2016PolymyalgiaR,
  title={Polymyalgia rheumatica - ClinicalKey},
  author={Tanaz A. Kermani},
  year={2016}
}
Polymyalgia rheumatica is a chronic, inflammatory disorder of unknown cause that affects people over age 50 years. Classic symptoms include pain and long-term morning stiffness of the neck, shoulders, hips, upper arms, and thighs. Although markers of inflammation are often raised, no specific laboratory test exists for the disorder and the diagnosis is based on clinical assessment. Provisional classification criteria were published in April, 2012, by a collaborative initiative of the European… 

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References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 102 REFERENCES
Prognosis and management of polymyalgia rheumatica
TLDR
There is no gold diagnostic standard for PMR and the diagnosis rests on a high index of suspicion in persons older than 50 years with musculoskeletal symptoms, but several sets of diagnostic criteria have been used, usually related to age at onset, duration, symptoms, inflammatory markers, and response to corticosteroids.
Proximal Bursitis in Active Polymyalgia Rheumatica
TLDR
MRI was used to study the involvement of the shoulders and pelvic girdle in a series of consecutive patients who had symptoms of active polymyalgia rheumatica and showed marked inflammation of subacromial and subdeltoid bursae and tenosynovitis of the biceps in both shoulders.
Polymyalgia rheumatica
TLDR
This review looks at the current understanding of diagnosis and the management of polymyalgia rheumatica.
Distal musculoskeletal manifestations in polymyalgia rheumatica: a prospective followup study.
TLDR
Inflammatory involvement of distal articular and/or tenosynovial structures occurs in approximately half of the cases of PMR, and peripheral arthritis is associated with more severe disease, while distal extremity swelling with pitting edema appears to identify a more benign disease subset.
Peripheral Musculoskeletal Manifestations in Polymyalgia Rheumatica
TLDR
Fifty-one percent of the patients with polymyalgia rheumatica presented distal musculoskeletal manifestations, with peripheral synovitis being the most frequent one, and patients with PMR with peripheralsynovitis did not represent a high-risk subgroup with more severe disease.
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TLDR
Polymyalgia symptoms are not uncommon as presenting manifestations of a wide spectrum of conditions but special concern about the presence of diseases different from PMR or GCA must be considered in patients presenting with atypical symptoms of PMR.
An evaluation of criteria for polymyalgia rheumatica.
TLDR
It is suggested that a patient might be regarded as having probable PMR if any 3 or more of these criteria are fulfilled, or if at least 1 criterion coexists with a clinical or pathological abnormality of the temporal artery.
The incidence and clinical characteristics of peripheral arthritis in polymyalgia rheumatica and temporal arteritis: a prospective study of 231 cases.
TLDR
Aetiopathogenic differences may exist between polymyalgia rheumatica and temporal arteritis as peripheral arthritis and the development of rheumatoid arthritis were observed among the former patient group only.
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Giant cell (temporal) arteritis is the most frequent vasculitic syndrome, with an estimated incidence rate of 15 to 30 cases per 100 000 persons older than 50 years [1, 2]. If not treated promptly,
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