hemangiomas<P>Hemangiomas are the most common tumors seen in infants. Despite their rapid growth early in life, often the only action required of the physician is to reassure the parents that such tumors usually involute spontaneously during childhood. However, this is not always the case—and it can be hard to tell which hemangiomas will resolve without a trace, which will result in disfigurement or scarring, and which may involve organs other than the skin. Thus, it is difficult for pediatricians to decide whether and when to refer affected infants to specialists.</P>
Child abuseA 7-month-old male infant was brought to the emergency department (ED) by his biological mother, who reported noticing dried blood on the baby's penis and in his mouth.
Genital LesionsThis Photo Essay contains 2 cases: smegma and torsion of the testis.