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A study of pattern of nonvenereal genital dermatoses of male attending skin OPD at a tertiary care center.

Saraswat PK, Garg A, Mishra D, Garg S - Indian J Sex Transm Dis (2014 Jul-Dec)

Bottom Line: Other dermatoses included sebaceous cyst, psoriasis, lichen sclerosus, plasma cell balanitis or Zoon's balanitis, granuloma annulare, lichen nitidus, lymphangioma circumscriptum, papulo-necrotic tuberculid, squamous cell carcinoma and tinea infections.The age ranged from 18 years to 65 years with majority in the age group of 21-30 years (40%).It also helps in avoiding the general misconception that all genital lesions are sexually transmitted.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Dermatology, Venereology and Leprosy, G R College, Gwalior, Madhya Pradesh, India.

ABSTRACT

Background: Nonvenereal dermatoses tend to create confusion from venereal dermatoses. This may be responsible for considerable concern to the patient as well as may cause diagnostic dilemma to the physicians. Nonvenereal dermatoses may not be restricted to genitalia alone; it may affect skin and mucous membrane also. Most of the patients with genital lesions had apprehension of suffering from some venereal disorders.

Aim: The aim was to determine clinical and epidemiological pattern of nonvenereal dermatoses of male external genitalia.

Materials and methods: This was a descriptive study of 100 consecutive adult male patients with nonvenereal genital dermatoses attending skin and STD OPD at J A Group of Hospitals, Gwalior. Cases having any venereal dermatoses were excluded from this study.

Results: The study included 100 male patients with nonvenereal genital lesions. A total of sixteen nonvenereal genital dermatoses were noted. The most common nonvenereal genital dermatoses were vitiligo (18%), pearly penile papule (16%), fixed drug eruptions (12%), scabies (10%), scrotal dermatitis (9%) and lichen planus (9%). Other dermatoses included sebaceous cyst, psoriasis, lichen sclerosus, plasma cell balanitis or Zoon's balanitis, granuloma annulare, lichen nitidus, lymphangioma circumscriptum, papulo-necrotic tuberculid, squamous cell carcinoma and tinea infections. The age ranged from 18 years to 65 years with majority in the age group of 21-30 years (40%).

Conclusion: This study highlights the importance of diagnosing common nonvenereal genital dermatoses. It also helps in avoiding the general misconception that all genital lesions are sexually transmitted.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Genital vitiligo-depigmented macule over glans and prepuce
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Figure 1: Genital vitiligo-depigmented macule over glans and prepuce

Mentions: A total of sixteen types of nonvenereal dermatoses were noted in this study [Table 1]. The most common disorder was vitiligo [Figure 1] present in 18 cases, followed by pearly penile papule [Figure 2], which accounted for 16 cases. The other disorder encountered included fixed drug eruption (FDE) in 12; scabies [Figure 3] in 10, scrotal dermatitis [Figure 4] and lichen planus [Figure 5] in 9 cases each etc., [Table 1].


A study of pattern of nonvenereal genital dermatoses of male attending skin OPD at a tertiary care center.

Saraswat PK, Garg A, Mishra D, Garg S - Indian J Sex Transm Dis (2014 Jul-Dec)

Genital vitiligo-depigmented macule over glans and prepuce
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4553841&req=5

Figure 1: Genital vitiligo-depigmented macule over glans and prepuce
Mentions: A total of sixteen types of nonvenereal dermatoses were noted in this study [Table 1]. The most common disorder was vitiligo [Figure 1] present in 18 cases, followed by pearly penile papule [Figure 2], which accounted for 16 cases. The other disorder encountered included fixed drug eruption (FDE) in 12; scabies [Figure 3] in 10, scrotal dermatitis [Figure 4] and lichen planus [Figure 5] in 9 cases each etc., [Table 1].

Bottom Line: Other dermatoses included sebaceous cyst, psoriasis, lichen sclerosus, plasma cell balanitis or Zoon's balanitis, granuloma annulare, lichen nitidus, lymphangioma circumscriptum, papulo-necrotic tuberculid, squamous cell carcinoma and tinea infections.The age ranged from 18 years to 65 years with majority in the age group of 21-30 years (40%).It also helps in avoiding the general misconception that all genital lesions are sexually transmitted.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Dermatology, Venereology and Leprosy, G R College, Gwalior, Madhya Pradesh, India.

ABSTRACT

Background: Nonvenereal dermatoses tend to create confusion from venereal dermatoses. This may be responsible for considerable concern to the patient as well as may cause diagnostic dilemma to the physicians. Nonvenereal dermatoses may not be restricted to genitalia alone; it may affect skin and mucous membrane also. Most of the patients with genital lesions had apprehension of suffering from some venereal disorders.

Aim: The aim was to determine clinical and epidemiological pattern of nonvenereal dermatoses of male external genitalia.

Materials and methods: This was a descriptive study of 100 consecutive adult male patients with nonvenereal genital dermatoses attending skin and STD OPD at J A Group of Hospitals, Gwalior. Cases having any venereal dermatoses were excluded from this study.

Results: The study included 100 male patients with nonvenereal genital lesions. A total of sixteen nonvenereal genital dermatoses were noted. The most common nonvenereal genital dermatoses were vitiligo (18%), pearly penile papule (16%), fixed drug eruptions (12%), scabies (10%), scrotal dermatitis (9%) and lichen planus (9%). Other dermatoses included sebaceous cyst, psoriasis, lichen sclerosus, plasma cell balanitis or Zoon's balanitis, granuloma annulare, lichen nitidus, lymphangioma circumscriptum, papulo-necrotic tuberculid, squamous cell carcinoma and tinea infections. The age ranged from 18 years to 65 years with majority in the age group of 21-30 years (40%).

Conclusion: This study highlights the importance of diagnosing common nonvenereal genital dermatoses. It also helps in avoiding the general misconception that all genital lesions are sexually transmitted.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus