By James H. Sequeira (Auth.)
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Additional resources for Diseases of the Skin
Treatment. The infant should be placed in an incubator or wrapped up in cotton wool and surrounded with hot bottles, and fed through a tube if unable to suck. (Edema neonatorum« (Edema neonatorum is rather rarer than sclerema. The infant is debilitated, apathetic, and somnolent. The pulse and respiration are feeble, and there is a very low temperature. The disease begins on the lower extremities and spreads to the body. The skin feels doughy and pits on pressure at first, but finally gets so tense that pitting is not produced.
W. DUBREUILH. , June, 1907, p. 387. Plate 3. XERODERMIA PIGMENTOSA. Girl, aged 10, affected from early infancy. Multiple freckles, pigmented warts, telangiectases, atrophie spots and an epithelioma at the left inner canthus. The scar at the left angle of the mouth was the site of another epithelioma. Many similar neoplasms have been removed. The backs of the hands were also affected. Plate 3. CONGENITAL AFFECTIONS OF T H E SKIN. 53 Sclerema neonatorum· Hidebound Skin· This rare congenital anomaly is characterised by rigidity of the skin and subcutaneous tissue, with subnormal temperature and other evidence of low vitality.
CONGENITAL PIGMENTARY ANOMALIES. T h e pigment of the skin may be congenitally absent, as in albinism, or in excess, as in pigmented moles. Albinism. A congenital absence of the pigment of t h e skin, hair, a n d choroid. T h e cause is unknown. Albinism is more common in the tropics t h a n in temperate zones. I t sometimes occurs in several members of a family, and may be associated with mental defect. Albinism is usually complete. Local absence of pigment is exceedingly rare. T h e skin of the albino is white or pale pink, t h e hair is very fine and of a white or pale yellow colour.
Diseases of the Skin by James H. Sequeira (Auth.)