This article is part of a series describing and differentiating dermatologic lumps and bumps. In part 9, facial angiofibromas, ungual fibromas, and shagreen patch are described.
A 60-year-old Hispanic man presented to the hospital with a painful, enlarging left inguinal mass that had persisted for 4 months.
A 70-year-old man with a medical history significant for type 2 diabetes and hidradenitis suppurativa presented to the dermatology clinic with a pruritic and painful rash on the left posterior thigh. The rash first started 10 years prior to presentation and had numerous flares since onset, some of which included bullous lesions that persisted for days at a time.
A 66-year-old man was referred to the clinic for evaluation of cough, fevers, and rigors that had progressed over 10 days. His sputum was purulent but without hemoptysis.
A 24-year-old woman with a history of vitiligo and moderate intellectual disability had initially presented to her primary care provider for a pruritic, bleeding bump on her left parietal scalp.
A 13-year-old girl presented to the clinic with hair loss and a rash in the axillae for 4 months. The lesions initially had appeared as erythematous and coin-shaped and then had evolved into hyperpigmented plaques.
A 32-year-old woman presented for evaluation of a new rash on her upper and lower extremities, palms, and soles.
A 7-year-old boy with a history of eczema presented with painful peeling of his fingernails of several days’ duration. He denied any trauma or other inciting injury to his fingernails. His mother had a history of a nail fungus that reportedly had been difficult to treat.
This article is part of a series describing and differentiating dermatologic lumps and bumps. In part 8, prurigo nodularis and nodular scabies are described.
A 28-year-old woman presented with worsening pruritic rash for 3 weeks after having visited Jamaica. The rash was located on all 4 extremities, her lower back, and the inferior aspects of both buttocks.