Search our Database of Scientific Publications and Authors

I’m looking for a

    5 results match your criteria Black Heel Calcaneal Petechiae

    1 OF 1

    Black heel, talon noir or calcaneal petechiae?
    Australas J Dermatol 2008 Aug;49(3):148-51
    Cátedra de Dermatología, Escuela de Medicina, Universidad Andrés Bello, Chile.
    We describe a series of six patients with superficial cutaneous haemorrhages of the feet, including a classical case of black heel (talon noir) and other similar cases with diverse clinical presentations that do not match the typical description of that process. The main differences lay in production mechanism, morphology and location. The causes of these 'atypical' lesions were: burns with hot sand, friction against the rough edge of a swimming pool, wearing new shoes, jogging, or pricking a blister with a needle. Read More

    [Hyperkeratosis haemorrhagica].
    Hautarzt 1980 Nov;31(11):606-9
    Morphology, histopathology, and etiology of hemorrhagic hyperkeratoses on the feet--in the English and French literature called "calcaneal petechiae", "black heel", and "pseudochromhidrosis plantaris" are reviewed from the literature. Own investigations of 596 19-year-old healthy male individuals yielded an incidence of 2.85 percent. Read More

    Black heel a minor hazard of sport.
    Cutis 1977 Sep;20(3):393-6
    "Black heel" (calcaneal petechiae) is a traumatic lesion affecting the back or posterolateral aspect of the heel. It is seen almost exclusively in adolescentes or young adults engaged in active sports, notably basketball, but also football, lacrosse, tennis, and so forth. The lesion is disposed horizontally at the upper dege of the calcaneal fat-pad and consists of grouped punctate hemorrhages, the nature of which is revealed by repeated paring of the lesion. Read More

    1 OF 1