Abstract: In 2002, the National Rosacea Society assembled an expert committee to develop the first standard classification of rosacea ... Over the last 15 years, significant new insights into rosacea's pathogenesis and pathophysiology have emerged, and the disorder is now ... Growing knowledge of rosacea's pathophysiology has established that a consistent multivariate disease process underlies ...
... of American Society of Anesthesiologists score was similar between nonoverlapping surgery and OS cohorts. Median surgical times were significantly longer for patients in the OS cohort vs the nonoverlapping surgery cohort (in-room time, 219 vs 188 minutes; skin-to-skin time, 141 vs 113 minutes; both P < .001. Overlapping surgery was more frequently elective (93% vs 87%; P < .001.
McMaster PLUS Selected
This article has been identified as especially clinically relevant or newsworthy by at least 3
practicing clinicians and of high scientific quality by expert researchers
as a part of the McMaster PLUS article rating service.
Abstract: Asthma, hay fever (or allergic rhinitis) and eczema (or atopic dermatitis) often coexist in the same individuals, partly because of a shared genetic origin. To identify shared risk variants, we performed a genome-wide association study (GWAS; n = 360,838) of a broad allergic disease phenotype that considers the presence of any one of these three diseases.
The patient currently has no problems with activities of daily living, although total hypoaesthesia and dysfunction of the left frontal muscle of the forehead are present. In addition, the combined findings of hair growth pattern indicated the vascular territories of the scalp skin Keyword: orthopaedic and trauma surgery. Keyword: plastic and reconstructive surgery.
... gift recipients prescribed 2.3 more claims per patient, prescribed medications costing $50 more per claim, and prescribed 7.8% more branded drugs. In six specialties (General Internal Medicine, Family Medicine, Obstetrics/Gynecology, Urology, Ophthalmology, and Dermatology), gifts were associated with a significantly increased average cost of claims. For Internal Medicine, Family Medicine, and Ophthalmology, gifts were associated with more branded claims.
The aim of this study was to compare i) the physiological responses following cold-water immersion (CWI) and partial-body cryotherapy (PBC) and ii) the effects on recovery following a muscle-damaging protocol (5 x 20 drop jumps). Nineteen healthy males were randomly allocated into either a CWI (10 °C for 10 min; n = 9) or a PBC (-60 °C for 30 sec, -135 °C for 2 min; n = 10) group. The physiological variables (thigh muscle oxygen saturation [SmO2 ], cutaneous vascular conductance [CVC], mean-arterial pressure [MAP] and local skin temperature) were assessed immediately prior and up to 60 min post-treatment (10 min intervals). The recovery variables (thigh muscle swelling, maximum voluntary contraction [MVC] of the right knee extensors, vertical-jump performance [VJP] and delayed-onset of muscle soreness [DOMS]) were measured immediately prior and up to 72 h post-treatment (24 h intervals). Compared to PBC values, CVC (at 30 min), SmO2 (at 40 min) and lower extremity-skin temperature (thigh/shin at 60 min) were significantly reduced in the CWI group after the treatment (all p < 0.05). Only lower extremity-skin temperature was significantly reduced in the PBC group directly post-treatment (all p < 0.05). MAP significantly increased in both groups after the treatments (both p < 0.05). DOMS did not differ between groups. MVC and VJP returned to baseline in both groups after 24 h (p > 0.05). CWI had a greater impact on the physiological response compared to PBC. However, both treatments resulted in similar recovery profiles during a 72 h follow-up period. This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.