Születési jegyek, újszülöttkori borelváltozások. Az angyalcsóktól az epidermolysis bullosáig

Translated title of the contribution: Birth marks and neonatal skin disorders. from angel kiss to epidermolysis bullosa

Zsanett Csoma, Angéla Meszes, Rita Ábrahám, Judit Bakki, Zita Gyurkovits, L. Kemény, H. Orvos

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

2 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Introduction: At present there are no exact epidemiologic data on the prevalence of neonatal skin disorders and birth marks in Hungary. Aim: The aim of the authors was to investigate the prevalence of skin disorders in mature healthy neonates after birth. Method: The survey was carried out in the Neonatal Care Unit at the Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology at the University of Szeged between April, 2012 and May, 2013. Results:A total of 2289 newborn infants underwent whole-body screening skin examinations. At least one skin manifestation was found in 63% of the neonates. The major groups of skin disorders were transient benign cutaneous lesions, vascular lesions, pigmented lesions, traumatic, iatrogenic, congenital or acquired disorders with skin injuries, developmental abnormalities and benign skin tumours. The most frequent transient cutaneous lesions were erythema toxicum neonatorum, sebaceous hyperplasia and desquamation. The most common vascular lesions were naevus simplex, haemangioma and haemangioma precursor lesion, while the most frequently observed pigmented lesions were congenital melanocytic naevi and Mongolian spot. Conclusions: In the vast majority of cases, special treatment was not necessary, but 5.27% of the neonates required local dermatologic therapy, and in 9.2% of neonates follow up was recommended.

Original languageHungarian
Pages (from-to)500-508
Number of pages9
JournalOrvosi Hetilap
Volume155
Issue number13
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Mar 1 2014

Fingerprint

Epidermolysis Bullosa
Parturition
Skin
Newborn Infant
Hemangioma
Blood Vessels
Mongolian Spot
Skin Abnormalities
Skin Manifestations
Whole Body Imaging
Pigmented Nevus
Hospital Obstetrics and Gynecology Department
Hungary
Nevus
Erythema
Gynecology
Hyperplasia
Wounds and Injuries
Therapeutics

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Medicine(all)

Cite this

Születési jegyek, újszülöttkori borelváltozások. Az angyalcsóktól az epidermolysis bullosáig. / Csoma, Zsanett; Meszes, Angéla; Ábrahám, Rita; Bakki, Judit; Gyurkovits, Zita; Kemény, L.; Orvos, H.

In: Orvosi Hetilap, Vol. 155, No. 13, 01.03.2014, p. 500-508.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Csoma, Zsanett ; Meszes, Angéla ; Ábrahám, Rita ; Bakki, Judit ; Gyurkovits, Zita ; Kemény, L. ; Orvos, H. / Születési jegyek, újszülöttkori borelváltozások. Az angyalcsóktól az epidermolysis bullosáig. In: Orvosi Hetilap. 2014 ; Vol. 155, No. 13. pp. 500-508.
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abstract = "Introduction: At present there are no exact epidemiologic data on the prevalence of neonatal skin disorders and birth marks in Hungary. Aim: The aim of the authors was to investigate the prevalence of skin disorders in mature healthy neonates after birth. Method: The survey was carried out in the Neonatal Care Unit at the Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology at the University of Szeged between April, 2012 and May, 2013. Results:A total of 2289 newborn infants underwent whole-body screening skin examinations. At least one skin manifestation was found in 63{\%} of the neonates. The major groups of skin disorders were transient benign cutaneous lesions, vascular lesions, pigmented lesions, traumatic, iatrogenic, congenital or acquired disorders with skin injuries, developmental abnormalities and benign skin tumours. The most frequent transient cutaneous lesions were erythema toxicum neonatorum, sebaceous hyperplasia and desquamation. The most common vascular lesions were naevus simplex, haemangioma and haemangioma precursor lesion, while the most frequently observed pigmented lesions were congenital melanocytic naevi and Mongolian spot. Conclusions: In the vast majority of cases, special treatment was not necessary, but 5.27{\%} of the neonates required local dermatologic therapy, and in 9.2{\%} of neonates follow up was recommended.",
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