Cutis 2001 Feb;67(2):107-8

Department of Dermatology, Granview Hospital and Medical Center, Dayton, Ohio, USA.

Generalized essential telangiectasia (GET) is a rare vascular condition with limited treatment options. We report the successful treatment of GET with the 585-nm flashlamp-pumped pulsed dye laser (FLPDL).
February 2001
2 Reads

Similar Publications

Progressive ascending telangiectasia treated with the 585 nm flashlamp-pumped pulsed dye laser.

Lasers Surg Med 1997 ;21(5):413-6

Servicio de Dermatologiáa, Hospital Ramón y Cajal, Madrid, Spain.

Background And Objective: Progressive ascending telangiectasia (PAT) is a distinct entity with telangiectatic superficial vessels on lower extremities as its main clinical feature. A relationship with occult infections and response to antibiotic and antifungal drugs have been described, although not all cases can be successfully managed with these therapies. Our objective was to treat a woman with PAT that had failed to respond to systemic antibiotic and antifungal drugs. Read More

View Article
February 1998

Treatment of telangiectasia macularis eruptiva perstans with the 585-nm flashlamp-pumped dye laser.

D L Ellis

Dermatol Surg 1996 Jan;22(1):33-7

Department of Medicine, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennesse, USA.

Background: Telangiectasia macularis eruptiva perstans (TMEP) is a form of cutaneous mastocytosis characterized by truncal telangiectases that are refractory to treatment.

Objective: The safety and efficacy of treating TMEP with laser surgery was tested in a patient with extensive truncal lesions.

Methods: The patient was treated with the 585-nm flashlamp-pumped dye laser. Read More

View Article
January 1996

Comparison of the 595 nm long-pulse (1.5 msec) and ultralong-pulse (4 msec) lasers in the treatment of leg veins.

Dermatol Surg 1999 Jun;25(6):445-9

Department of Dermatology, Harvard Medical School, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts, USA.

Background: Although several lasers and light sources are now available for vascular lesions, treatment of leg veins has not been very satisfactory. Lengthening the pulse width should theoretically result in improved response rates.

Objective: This study compared the efficacy and safety of 595 nm pulsed lasers at 1. Read More

View Article
June 1999

Pulsed dye laser treatment of vascular lesions in children.

R G Geronemus

J Dermatol Surg Oncol 1993 Apr;19(4):303-10

Department of Dermatology, NYU Medical Center, New York.

Background: The flashlamp-pumped pulsed dye laser (577,585 nm) with 300 to 450 microseconds pulsewidths has been demonstrated to effectively and safely treat port-wine stains, telangiectases, and superficial hemangiomas in children.

Objective: The objective of this manuscript is to review the indications of the pulsed dye laser in the treatment of vascular lesions in children.

Conclusion: Pulsed dye laser treatment of port-wine stains can remove or lighten the lesions with multiple treatment sessions. Read More

View Article
April 1993