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    21 results match your criteria Angina Bullosa Hemorrhagica

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    Case Report: A rare cause of oral bullae: Angina bullosa hemorrhagica.
    F1000Res 2017 8;6:1974. Epub 2017 Nov 8.
    Dermatology and Venereology, Erciyes University Faculty of Medicine, Kayseri, Turkey.
    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica (ABH) is a benign disorder of the oral cavity. Clinically, oral, blood-filled blisters are seen. To give a proper diagnosis, one should rule out any other cause. Read More

    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica: report of 7 cases and analysis of 199 cases from the literature.
    Gen Dent 2017 May-Jun;65(3):31-36
    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica (ABH) is a condition characterized by blood blisters in the oral or oropharyngeal mucosa. Typically, the first presentation of ABH is acute, and rupture of the blisters occurs after a few hours or days. Although its etiology is unclear, ABH is assumed to be associated with predisposing factors such as local trauma or chronic use of inhaled steroids. Read More

    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica: report of 11 cases.
    Dermatol Reports 2014 Feb 12;6(1):5282. Epub 2014 May 12.
    Dermatology Department, Stomatology Clinic, Hospital de Clinicas Jose de San Martin , Buenos Aires, Argentina.
    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica is a rare and benign disorder, usually localized in the subepithelial layer of the oral, pharyngeal and esophageal mucosa. The lesions are characterized by their sudden onset. They appear as a painless, tense, dark red and blood-filled blister in the mouth that rapidly expand and rupture spontaneously in 24-48 hours. Read More

    Oral hemorrhagic blister: an enigma.
    Indian J Dermatol 2013 Sep;58(5):407
    Department of Skin and STD, Mandya Institute of Medical Sciences, Mandya, Karnataka, India.
    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica (ABH) is a disorder of unclear aetiology characterized by abrupt and unprovoked presentation of blood-filled blister over the oral mucosa. Histopathology reveals sub epithelial blister containing erythrocytes with superficial perivascular lymphocytic infiltrate. We report two cases of ABH of which one was idiopathic and other was associated with chronic renal failure on hemodialysis. Read More

    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica: report of two cases.
    Indian J Dermatol 2012 Nov;57(6):503
    Department of Oral Medicine and Radiology, IDST Dental College, Kadrabad, Modinagar, Uttar Pradesh, India.
    Angina bullosa hemorrhagic (ABH) describes the acute and sometimes painful onset of oral blood-filled vesicles and bullae, not attributable to blood dyscrasia, vesiculobullous disorders, systemic diseases or other known causes. The haemorrhagic bullae spontaneously burst after a short time resulting in ragged, often painless, superficial erosions that heal spontaneously within 1 week without scarring. Trauma appears to be the most common identifiable precipitating factor, but the essential tissue defect is yet unidentified. Read More

    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica: report of 4 cases.
    Minerva Stomatol 2010 Mar;59(3):139-42
    Stomatology Department, Dental School, University of Sao Paulo, Sao Paulo, Brasil.
    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica is characterized by the sudden appearance of solitary or multiple hemorrhagic blisters on oral mucosa, with diameters ranging from 2 mm to 3 cm. The soft palate is most commonly affected, but angina bullosa hemorrhagica may also appear on the buccal mucosa, lips and tongue border. Clinically, the blisters have a dark red to purple appearance, and may or may not be painful. Read More

    Prevalence of oral soft tissue lesions in Vidisha.
    BMC Res Notes 2010 Jan 25;3:23. Epub 2010 Jan 25.
    Department of Pathology, Moti Lal Nehru Medical College, Lowther Road, Allahabad, 211001, India.
    Background: The purpose of this study was to determine the prevalence of oral soft tissue lesions in patients and to assess their clinicopathological attributes. 3030 subjects belonging to a semi-urban district of Vidisha in Central India were screened. Patients were examined with an overhead examination light and those who were identified with a questionable lesion underwent further investigations. Read More

    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica of the soft palate: a clinical study of 16 cases.
    J Oral Sci 2008 Mar;50(1):33-6
    Department of Oral Surgery, Saitama Medical Center, Saitama Medical University, Kawagoe, Saitama, Japan.
    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica (ABH) is an oral mucosal blood blister that develops without blood dyscrasia or vesiculobullous disorder. Although a minor mucosal trauma has been suggested as a triggering factor for ABH, its etiopathogenesis, especially the causative role of systemic conditions, is largely unknown. We investigated the presence or absence of local factors as well as systemic background disease in 16 patients with ABH arising in the soft palate. Read More

    Expanding the histologic spectrum of angina bullosa hemorrhagica: report of one case.
    Am J Dermatopathol 2007 Oct;29(5):477-9
    Department of Dermatology, American University of Beirut Medical Center, Beirut, Lebanon.
    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica (ABH) is a rarely described phenomenon in the dermatology/dermatopathology literature. It is a self-limited condition occurring exclusively in the oral mucosa characterized clinically by tense hemorrhagic blisters that heal without any sequelae and histologically by a pauci-inflammatory subepithelial hemorrhagic bulla with occasional lymphocytic infiltrate.A 24-year-old healthy woman presented with a 4-month history of recurrent tense blisters over the buccal mucosa which lasted for a few days and resolved without scarring. Read More

    Skin reactions to inhaled corticosteroids. Clinical aspects, incidence, avoidance, and management.
    Am J Clin Dermatol 2000 Mar-Apr;1(2):107-11
    Service de Dermatologie, Hôpital Saint Eloi, Montpellier, France.
    Inhaled corticosteroids are considered by many to be the therapy of choice in the treatment of asthma and allergic rhinitis. Systemic adverse effects are well known and are mainly dose dependent. Adverse cutaneous effects have also been characterized. Read More

    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica (recurrent oral haemophlyctenosis).
    Indian J Dermatol Venereol Leprol 2001 May-Jun;67(3):148-149
    Dermototherapy and Cosmetology center, Maharashtra Medical Foundation, 778 Shivajinagar, Pune - 411004, India.
    A case of recurrent oral haemophlyctenosis, characterized by sudden onset of tense blisters on the tongue is being reported. The blisters were fillcd with haemorrhagic fluid and healed within a week. Read More

    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica: an unusual problem following periodontal therapy.
    J Periodontol 2000 Nov;71(11):1770-3
    University of Mississippi School of Dentistry, Department of Diagnostic Sciences, Jackson 39216, USA.
    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica (ABH) describes benign subepithelial oral blood blisters not attributable to a systemic disorder. Little is known about the pathogenesis of ABH, although most cases have been associated with mild trauma prior to appearance of the lesion. This report discusses the clinical and histopathologic features of ABH which appeared after routine scaling and root planing. Read More

    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica.
    Int J Dermatol 1999 Jul;38(7):525-8
    Department of Dermatology, Hospital de Clínicas, University of Buenos Aires School of Medicine, Argentina.
    Background: In 1967, Badham used the term angina bullosa hemorrhagica (ABH) to describe an entity we already knew as traumatic oral hemophlyctenosis (TOH) (1933) and later renamed recurrent oral hemophlyctenosis (ROH) (1971).

    Objectives: The objective of this study was to review and discuss the literature, and to report 54 new cases seen between 1989 and 1996.

    Materials And Methods: Fifty-four patients were thoroughly assessed to determine the clinical features, histology, etiology, pathogenesis, differential diagnosis, and therapy. Read More

    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica.
    J Dermatol 1996 Jul;23(7):507-9
    Dermatology Department, Hospital Ramón y Cajal, Madrid, Spain.
    Angina bullosa hemorrhagica is characterized by acute blood blisters, mainly on the soft palate. Elderly patients are usually affected and lesions heal spontaneously without scarring. The pathogenesis is unknown, although it may be a multifactorial phenomenon. Read More

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