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differential diagnoses

Allergic Vasculitis (98)Allergy, Type III Reaction (1)Atopic Eczema (193)Bullous Impetigo (16)Bullous Pemphigoid (94)Chronic Cutaneous Graft-versus-Host-Reaction (6)Eosinophilic Cellulitis (5)Epidermolysis Bullosa Acquisita (13)Epidermolysis Bullosa Hereditaria (54)Erythema Annulare Centrifugum Darier (26)Erythema Exsudativum Multiforme, Minor Form (47)Erythema Infectiosum (13)Erythema Nodosum (39)Exanthema Subitum (2)Generalised Pustular Psoriasis, von Zumbusch Type (16)Herpes Gestationis (23)HIV-Infection (12)Impetigo Herpetiformis (6)Lichen Aureus (6)Lichen Planus (102)Linear IgA Dermatosis (4)Livedo Reticularis (41)Lues Connata (1)Lupus Pernio Besnier (9)Lyell Syndrome (36)Lymphocytic Infiltration of the Skin Jessner-Kanof (13)Measles (10)Mycosis Fungoides (104)Pemphigus Foliaceus (19)Pemphigus Vulgaris (67)Pityriasis Lichenoides Chronica (25)Pityriasis Lichenoides et Varioliformis Acuta (Mucha-Habermann) (13)Pityriasis Rosea (17)Pityriasis Rubra Pilaris Devergie (44)Progressive Pigmented Purpura (18)Pseudo-Lymphoma (other types) (11)Purpura Annularis Telangiectodes Majocchi (8)Purpura Rheumatica (7)Purpura, Eczematid-like (Doucas-Kapetanakis) (1)Quincke's Oedema (5)Rubella (1)Scabies (45)Scarlet Fever (2)Secondary Lues (51)Sezary Syndrome (15)Stevens-Johnson Syndrome (65)Subacute Cutaneous Lupus Erythematosus SCLE (61)Subcorneal Pustular Dermatosis (5)Sweet's Syndrome (65)Systemic Lupus Erythematosus (33)Urticaria (20)Urticarial Vasculitis (9)Virus Exanthem (18)

Drug Eruption


Adverse cutaneous reactions caused by ingestion, parenteral use, or local application of a drug. These may assume various morphologic patterns and produce various types of lesions. EXANTHEMATIC REACTIONS are the most frequent of all cutaneous reactions to drugs. The lesions may be scarlatiniform, rubelliform, or morbilliform, or may consist of an eruption of small papules. Less common are eruptions with large macules, polycyclic and gyrate erythema and reticular eruptions.FIXED ERUPTIONS characteristically recur in the same site each time the drug is administered. Acute lesions are sharply marginated plaques of erythema and oedema which become dusky red or brown in colour. They may be surmounted by a bulla. With each exposure, the number of affected sites may increase. PSEUDOLYMPHOMATOUS ERUPTIONS are associated with a number of anticonvulsant drugs. Fever, a generalized rash and lymphadenopathy are characteristic findings. Other types of drug eruptions include MACULOURTICARIAL and ERYTHEMATOBULLOUS reactions. The drug-induced Lyell's syndrome can perhaps be considered as the most extensive and serious variant of an erythematobullous drug eruption.


Drug Eruption


Dermatitis Medicamentosa, Dermatitis, Adverse Drug Reaction, Dermatitis, medicamentosa, DERMITIS MEDICAMENTOSA, Drug eruption, Drug eruption, NOS, Drug Eruptions, Drug rash, NOS, Drug-exanthems, Eruption due to drug, NOS, Eruption, Drug, Eruptions, Drug


5 images found for this diagnose
localisation: upper leg, diagnosis: Drug Eruption localisation: total body view, diagnosis: Drug Eruption localisation: back, diagnosis: Drug Eruption localisation: back, diagnosis: Drug Eruption diagnosis: Drug Eruption