8 edition of An atlas of hair pathology with clinical correlations found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Leonard C. Sperling.|
|Series||The encyclopedia of visual medicine series|
|LC Classifications||RL151 .S648 2003|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2003043327|
When I realized there was a second edition of my trusty alopecia text, I was both excited and a bit nervous. The authors have meticulously selected the highest quality clinical and histopathological images of any dermatology atlas out there. It seems somewhat trite to say everyone who practices dermatopathology. The superb updated images are truly the heart and soul of this book! The new chapters addressing psoriatic alopecia and TNF-alpha inhibitor associated psoriatic alopecia are helpful and point out the importance of the location of eosinophils and plasma cells to distinguish the two deeper in drug induced alopecia.
Jean L. Eleanor A. The new chapters addressing psoriatic alopecia and TNF-alpha inhibitor associated psoriatic alopecia are helpful and point out the importance of the location of eosinophils and plasma cells to distinguish the two deeper in drug induced alopecia. Final words by Mark A. When a challenging case of alopecia presents itself, I always turn to my text and enjoy the brief, yet sufficient information. Second edition.
Covering a wide range of both common and rare but critically important inflammatory skin disorders, it outlines their clinical and microscopic features, including histopathologic variations. Thousands of illustrations, an accessible format, and cross references to the encyclopedic and authoritative Weedon's Skin Pathology, 4th Edition, make this a must-have reference for pathologists and dermatologists in practice and in training. I found it easy to get through the information without having to sift through volumes of unnecessary information. I realized how frustrating it was for everyone involved when a specific diagnosis could not be rendered and especially for the patient for having to endure the pain of scalp biopsies. The submitting dermatologist frequently must act as pathologist as well as clinician.
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Overall, the text is well written and easy to understand.
There are many useful points throughout the text that readers are certain to discover for themselves. I find this chapter quite useful; though not an algorithm, the lists help to narrow down the diagnosis. However, I am not sure that it is correctly included in the book of hair pathology and might be better placed in a chapter covering other findings from scalp biopsies for alopecia, such as alopecia neoplastica, angiosarcoma, seborrheic dermatitis, etc.
Parsons for providing a thoughtful and detailed review. When I realized there was a second edition of my trusty alopecia text, I was both excited and a bit nervous.
Non-neoplastic diseases of the skin are ubiquitous and numerous. Usually, the biopsies were expertly performed, grossed, and diagnosed, again, making the process seem exciting and deceptively easy. Joi B. There is also a sizable increase in the number of histopathological photographs, also welcomed.
Cowper, M. I commend the authors on a job well done. My review will thus be a comparison of the first and second editions. Johnston, MD, provides a superb overview of key diagnoses in dermatopathology and is ideal for quickly looking up practical problems in the recognition and diagnosis of skin lesions both clinically and histologically.
There are updated references throughout. Of course, this might warrant a third edition. Response to the review from the authors We thank Dr.
Cowper, Eleanor A. We subdivided conditions into separate chapters as a practical strategy for streamlining the search for information, rather than to imply a change of classification. Suggestions for the next edition, should there ever be one, include a series of photos or drawings showing the phases of the hair cycle in sequence in the normal hair anatomy chapter.
As a primer, it reviews very basic information, including hair anatomy and the "nuts and bolts" of processing and evaluating specimens. I also noticed that the authors now include descriptions of a few therapeutic options for several entities.
Thousands of illustrations, an accessible format, and cross references to the encyclopedic and authoritative Weedon's Skin Pathology, 4th Edition, make this a must-have reference for pathologists and dermatologists in practice and in training.
Also, I use the summary charts at the end of each disease-focused chapter almost every time I interpret a challenging hair case. Each chapter contains a brief introduction of the clinical presentation of the disease followed by the key histological features with photomicrographs and photographs of plucked hair specimens and scalp lesions.
I know we all loved the 1st edition, but the 2nd edition has exceeded my expectations and will soon become your favorite. I appreciate also that Drs. Specifically, I do not see the need for three different chapters addressing lichen planopilaris Lichen planopilaris, Frontal fibrosing alopecia, and Fibrosing alopecia in a pattern distributionwhen the reader could be presented the different clinical patterns in a single chapter, and perhaps in a table format with distinguishing characteristics.Buy An Atlas of Hair Pathology with Clinical Correlations: Read 7 Kindle Store Reviews - sylvaindez.com An Atlas of Hair Pathology with Clinical Correlations - Kindle edition by Leonard C Sperling, Shawn E.
Cowper, Eleanor A. Knopp. May 24, · Diagnosing and treating hair disorders is still a subject that is rarely or only superficially covered in residency training. Hence, dermatopathologists and clinical dermatologists often find a gap in their knowledge. A new edition of an acclaimed text, An Atlas of Hair Pathology with Clinical Correlations, Second Edition bridges this gap and serveCited by: An Atlas of Hair Pathology With Clinical Correlations, by Leonard C.
Sterling, pp, with illus, New York, NY, The Parthenon Publishing Group, Cardiac Markers.
An atlas of hair pathology with clinical correlations. [Leonard C Sperling] -- The first comprehensive review of the microscopic pathology of hair disease, this book serves as a. Get this from a library! An atlas of hair pathology with clinical correlations. [Leonard C Sperling].
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