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    18 results match your criteria Laser Treatment of Acquired and Congenital Vascular Lesions

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    A case of acquired port wine stain: an association with repeated sunburn?
    Int J Dermatol 2016 Oct 27;55(10):e544-6. Epub 2016 May 27.
    Department of Pathology, VA Medical Center, Kansas City, KS, USA.
    Background: Unlike congenital port wine stain (PWS), an acquired PWS is a rare vascular lesion that develops later in life. Although solar damage is associated with acquired PWS, there is no reported case of acquired PWS after sunburn in the literature.

    Methods: We report a case of a 54-year-old man diagnosed with acquired PWS possibly caused by repeated sunburn. Read More

    Guidelines of care for vascular lasers and intense pulse light sources from the European Society for Laser Dermatology.
    J Eur Acad Dermatol Venereol 2015 Sep 30;29(9):1661-78. Epub 2015 Apr 30.
    Laser Service, Department of Dermatology, Ramón y Cajal Hospital, University of Alcalá, Madrid, Spain.
    Aim: Lasers and non-coherent intense pulse light sources (IPLS) are based on the principle of selective photothermolysis and can be used for the treatment of many vascular skin lesions. A variety of lasers has been developed for the treatment of congenital and acquired vascular lesions which incorporate these concepts into their design. Although laser and light sources are very popular due to their non-invasive nature, caution should be considered by practitioners and patients to avoid permanent side-effects. Read More

    Treatment of port-wine stains with flash lamp pumped pulsed dye laser on Indian skin: a six year study.
    J Cutan Aesthet Surg 2014 Jan;7(1):32-6
    Dr. Thaj Laser Skin-Hair Clinic, 2nd Floor, Balakrishan Hospital, 100 Feet Road, Coimbatore, Tamil Nadu, India.
    Context: Port-wine stain (PWS) is one of the commonly encountered congenital cutaneous vascular lesions, with an equal sex distribution. Pulsed dye lasers (PDL) have revolutionized the treatment of both congential and acquired cutaneous vascular lesions. The pulsed dye lasers owing to its superior efficacy and safety profile have become the gold standard for the management of port-wine stains. Read More

    Cutaneous vascular lesions and their management in Indian setting.
    Dermatol Ther 2012 Jul-Aug;25(4):358-75
    Department of Dermatology and STD, KJ Somaiya Medical College and Research Centre, Mumbai.
    Indian skin with its broad range of skin color and complexion differs in the presentation and management of cutaneous vascular lesions. Common congenital and acquired vascular lesions are discussed with respect to the epidemiology, clinical presentation, and management strategies in an Indian setting. An effort has been made to review Indian case reports and studies of cutaneous vascular lesions, potential possible modification in the conventional treatment considering resource constraints, cultural practices, availability and cost-effectiveness of the laser and light sources, camouflage techniques, and sclerotherapy. Read More

    Vascular lesions.
    Curr Probl Dermatol 2011 16;42:67-80. Epub 2011 Aug 16.
    Division of Dermatology and Cutaneous Sciences, University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alta., Canada.
    Advances in laser and light-based technology have increased their potential applications, safety and efficacy for the management of vascular lesions in dermatology. Light devices for vascular lesions include the variable-pulse 532 nm potassium titanyl phosphate laser, 577 to 595 nm pulsed dye laser, intense pulsed light devices, and 800 to 940 nm diode, long-pulse 755 nm alexandrite and 1,064 nm Nd:YAG lasers. This review will discuss the various different laser and light-based devices, and provide a focused treatment approach for the management of common congenital and acquired vascular lesions. Read More

    Lasers for vascular lesions: standard guidelines of care.
    Indian J Dermatol Venereol Leprol 2011 May-Jun;77(3):349-68
    Department of Dermatology, PSG Hospitals, Coimbatore, Tamil Nadu, India.
    Introduction: Lasers are a good therapeutic tool for congenital and acquired vascular lesions. Technological advances in lasers have reduced the adverse effects and increased the efficacy. MACHINES: Among the various lasers used for treating vascular lesions, pulsed dye laser (PDL) has the best efficacy and safety data. Read More

    Vascular lasers and IPLS: guidelines for care from the European Society for Laser Dermatology (ESLD).
    J Cosmet Laser Ther 2007 Jun;9(2):113-24
    Dermatology Centre Parmova, Ljubljana, Slovenia.
    Dermatology and dermatologic surgery have rapidly evolved during the last two decades thanks to the numerous technological and scientific acquisitions focused on improved precision in the diagnosis and treatment of skin alterations. Given the proliferation of new devices for the treatment of vascular lesions, we have considerably changed our treatment approach. Lasers and non-coherent intense pulse light sources (IPLS) are based on the principle of selective photothermolysis and can be used for the treatment of many vascular skin lesions. Read More

    Acquired port-wine stain in a pediatric patient.
    J Cutan Med Surg 2006 May-Jun;10(3):151-3
    Department of Dermatology, Dr. Behcet Uz Children's Hospital, Izmir, Turkey.
    Background: Acquired port-wine stains (PWSs) are vascular lesions that are identical to congenital PWSs morphologically and histopathologically.

    Objective: Because acquired PWSs are rarely seen in adult and pediatric patients, we present a 9-year-old boy with an acquired PWS on his left forearm.

    Conclusion: None of the proposed etiologies, such as trauma, chronic sun exposure, or hormonal medication, was applicable to our patient, and a literature review showed us that acquired PWSs give a faster and better response to pulsed dye laser therapy than congenital lesions do. Read More

    Laser treatment of vascular lesions.
    Clin Dermatol 2006 Jan-Feb;24(1):8-15
    Laser and Skin Surgery Center, Sacramento, CA 94203, USA.
    Laser treatment of vascular lesions remains one of the more common applications of lasers in dermatology. In fact, lasers have largely become the treatment of choice for vascular birthmarks such as hemangiomas and port-wine stains and the definitive treatment of the telangiectatic form of rosacea. The range of congenital and acquired vascular lesions effectively treated with lasers continues to expand. Read More

    Treating vascular lesions.
    Dermatol Ther 2005 May-Jun;18(3):267-81
    Wellman Center for Photomedicine, Department of Dermatology, Massachusetts General Hospital, Harvard Medical School, 55 Fruit Street, Boston, MA 02114, USA.
    The treatment of acquired vascular lesions is one of the most commonly requested and performed cutaneous laser procedures. Furthermore, every year, 40,000 children are born in the United States each with congenital vascular lesions and malformations. Laser treatment of vascular lesion is based on the principle of selective photothermolysis, conceived in the 1980s. Read More

    Laser treatment of congenital and acquired vascular lesions. A review.
    Dermatol Clin 2002 Jan;20(1):1-18
    Department of Dermatology, New York University School of Medicine, New York, New York, USA.
    Several quasi-continuous-wave and pulsed lasers can effectively treat a variety of vascular lesions. The pulsed dye laser and its newer variants were specifically designed to target hemoglobin and, by increasing their wavelengths slightly, have successfully achieved greater depths of penetration. When used in to compliance with the theory of selective photothermolysis, these systems have been shown to be safe and to have a low incidence of adverse sequelae. Read More

    Recurrence of unilateral naevoid telangiectatic syndrome following treatment with the pulsed dye laser.
    J Cutan Laser Ther 1999 Apr;1(2):105-7
    Laser Centre, Sutton Hospital, Sutton, Surrey, UK.
    Unilateral naevoid telangiectatic syndrome (UNTS) was first described in 1899 and is characterized by the dermatomal distribution of telangiectasia. It is broadly divided into congenital and acquired forms based upon the time of presentation. To date no effective treatment has been reported for this condition. Read More

    Unilateral acquired nevus flammeus in women.
    Cutis 2001 Mar;67(3):225-8
    Department of Dermatology, Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, USA.
    Congenital nevus flammeus is a benign vascular tumor characterized by pink to pale red patches that thicken as the patient ages, producing a dull red to reddish blue, cobblestone-textured plaque. We present the cases of 3 women with unilateral acquired nevus flammeus on the cheek whose lesions resolved after minimal treatment with a 585-nm pulsed dye laser. The etiology of acquired nevus flammeus is reviewed and tumor response rates to laser surgery are discussed. Read More

    Acquired port-wine stains and antecedent trauma: case report and review of the literature.
    Arch Dermatol 2000 Jul;136(7):897-9
    Department of Dermatology, University of Cincinnati, College of Medicine, OH 45230, USA.
    Background: While cases of congenital port-wine stains (PWSs) are relatively common, cases of acquired PWSs are quite rare. Many of the reported cases of the acquired type have been reported to be related to previous trauma.

    Observations: We encountered a case of acquired PWSs in a 3-year-old girl. Read More

    Treatment of leg telangiectasias using a long-pulse frequency-doubled neodymium:YAG laser at 532 nm.
    Dermatol Surg 1998 Jan;24(1):19-23
    Center for Laser Surgery, Georgetown University Medical School, Washington, DC 20016, USA.
    Background: At the present time a large variety of vascular lesion lasers are available for the treatment of both congenital and acquired disorders of blood vessels. Although most vascular lesions lasers are variably effective in the treatment of facial telangiectasias, port-wine stains, hemangiomas, and other vascular anomalies, their use in the treatment of leg veins has been disappointing. Histologic, anatomic, and other variables have been associated with a poor response of leg veins to currently available vascular lesion lasers. Read More

    Acquired port wine stains: clinical and psychological assessment and response to pulsed dye laser therapy.
    Br J Dermatol 1997 Jul;137(1):86-90
    Department of Dermatology, Bridgend General Hospital, Mid Glamorgan, U.K.
    Nineteen patients are presented with acquired port wine stains. Acquired port wine stains are uncommon vascular lesions with the appearance of a congenital port wine stain but onset after birth. This is the largest group of patients reported to date. Read More

    Management of Vascular Lesions in Adolescents.
    Adolesc Med 1990 Jun;1(2):385-400
    Congenital and acquired cutaneous vascular lesions often present a difficult management problem in children and adolescents. This discussion outlines a practical approach to the evaluation and treatment of cutaneous vascular lesions such as hemangiomas, telangiectasias, angiokeratomas, and progressive pigmented purpura. Excisional surgery, laser surgery, and corrective cosmetics used in combination may produce the best cosmetic results. Read More

    Response of vascular lesions of the head and neck to argon laser radiation.
    Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg 1983 Apr;91(2):203-8
    Argon laser radiation is used to treat congenital and acquired vascular lesions of the head and neck. Thirteen patients requiring a total of 36 treatments were followed up for a minimum of 1 year to assess the response of the vascular lesion to argon ion radiation. Of the 13 patients, 10 had an excellent result, with the lesion no longer being identifiable. Read More

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