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Cited by 11 publications
(5 citation statements)
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“…Primary cutaneous infection caused by Aspergillus may present as macules, papules, plaques or haemorrhagic bullae, which may progress into necrotic ulcers with an elevated border that is covered by a black eschar (Walmsley et al, 1993;Lucas et al, 1999). These infections have been described in immunocompromised children, in neonates and after traumatic injuries, with varying treatment options (Lucas et al, 1999;Richards & Mancini, 2000;Amod et al, 2000). Cutaneous infections due to A. terreus are particularly rare (Lass-Flörl et al, 2005;Steinbach et al, 2004).…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Primary cutaneous infection caused by Aspergillus may present as macules, papules, plaques or haemorrhagic bullae, which may progress into necrotic ulcers with an elevated border that is covered by a black eschar (Walmsley et al, 1993;Lucas et al, 1999). These infections have been described in immunocompromised children, in neonates and after traumatic injuries, with varying treatment options (Lucas et al, 1999;Richards & Mancini, 2000;Amod et al, 2000). Cutaneous infections due to A. terreus are particularly rare (Lass-Flörl et al, 2005;Steinbach et al, 2004).…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…31 A few case reports describe primary infections unassociated with either trauma or the use of tape, dressings, or catheters. 30,32 In one case series, mold infection occurred in 9 patients with severe immunosuppression after use of a contaminated skin lotion, 33 reiterating that obvious trauma is not necessary for an opportunistic mold infection. In a case series of cutaneous infection caused by Fusarium species, skin involvement for patients who were immunocompromised was only occasionally preceded by skin breakdown.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Several reports have described primary or secondary cutaneous aspergillosis in immunocompromised patients who are not infected with HIV, including burn victims, neonates, cancer patients, solid-organ and bone marrow transplant recipients [ 53 , 54 , 55 , 56 , 57 , 58 , 59 ].…”
Section: Risk Factorsmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Cases of cheek, nose, and eyelid necrotic ulcers following rhinosinusitis have also been reported [ 12 ]. Moreover, cutaneous infections have been described in neonates, in immunosuppressed children, and after traumatic injuries, with varying treatment options [ 49 , 57 , 113 ]. For an instance, skin infections due to A. terreus are particularly rare [ 114 ].…”
Section: Cutaneous and Superficial Aspergillosismentioning
confidence: 99%