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14,017 results
  • [Anal and vulvar hidradenoma papilliferum are similar: A study of 14 cases]. [Journal Article]
  • ADAnn Dermatol Venereol 2019 Jun 10
  • Spindler L, Pommaret E, … de Parades V
  • CONCLUSIONS: The clinical and histological aspects of anal HP are the same as those of the vulva, which are better documented, namely a small, rounded, pink, translucent or bluish, and mobile tumor, with a smooth surface, and more rarely ulceration or budding, and in most cases asymptomatic. All HP were diagnosed in women and were located at the anal margin. Histopathological examination of an excised sample confirms the diagnosis and rules out a malignant tumor. The frequency of anal HP may be underestimated.
  • Interventions for the treatment of Paget's disease of the vulva. [Review]
  • CDCochrane Database Syst Rev 2019 Jun 05; 6:CD009245
  • Edey KA, Allan E, … Bryant A
  • CONCLUSIONS: Since the last version of the review was published there are many more cases in the literature reporting a clinical response to 5% imiquimod cream. There is one prospective study of eight women treated with 5% imiquimod for recurrent Paget's disease of the vulva, and one prospective trial of 20 women was due to be reported. This increasing evidence for the safety and efficacy of 5% imiquimod will be helpful for women and clinicians alike. Ideally, a multicentre RCT of reasonable size is needed, but ongoing publications of high-quality non-randomised prospective studies will enhance the current available literature.
  • Invasive carcinoma in accessory axillary breast tissue: A case report. [Journal Article]
  • IJInt J Surg Case Rep 2019 May 28; 59:152-155
  • Khan RN, Parvaiz MA, … Loya A
  • CONCLUSIONS: Accessory breast development is hormone dependent just like normal breast. Breast cancer in accessory breast tissue is very rare. The incidence is around 6%. Most common pathology is invasive ductal carcinoma (50-75%). The most common location is axilla (60-70%) although it can present in other less common locations like infra-mammary region (5-10%) and rarely in thighs, perineum, groin, and vulva.Since accessory axillary breast tissue is out of the image of screening breast examination, it is necessary for the oncologists to be aware of this entity and associated pathologies. Their preventive excision in high risk women can also be considered.
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