Allergic Contact Dermatitis to Pampers (TM) Drymax
Division of Dermatology, Rady Children's Hospital and University of California, San Diego, San Diego, California Phoenix Family Clinic, Phoenix, Arizona Comprehensive Dermatology Group, Encinitas, California Department of Dermatology and Cutaneous Surgery, University of Miami, Miller School of Medicine, Miami, Florida.Pediatric Dermatology (Impact Factor: 1.02). 02/2012; 29(5):672-4. DOI: 10.1111/j.1525-1470.2011.01588.x
We present four cases of children less than 2 years of age, seen in four different practices, with a similar, unique, and specific presentation of diaper dermatitis, all while using Pampers Baby Dry with Drymax™ technology. To date, no reported cases exist of allergic contact dermatitis to Pampers Dryweave™ in medical literature.
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ABSTRACT: Diaper dermatitis is the most common cutaneous diagnosis in infants. In this review, common causes of diaper dermatitis and similarly presenting conditions will be covered, as well as updates on treatments of common diaper dermatitides. There have been recent advancements in the treatment of diaper dermatitis. In addition, there are many newly recognized causes of diaper dermatitis that clinicians should be aware of. Irritant dermatitis is the most common cause of diaper dermatitis. However, there are multiple other common causes of diaper dermatitis and it is thus imperative that the clinician be aware of cutaneous mimickers of irritant diaper dermatitis as well as their treatments.Current opinion in pediatrics 08/2012; 24(4):472-9. DOI:10.1097/MOP.0b013e32835585f2 · 2.53 Impact Factor
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ABSTRACT: Allergic Contact Dermatitis (ACD) in children is increasing. Sensitization to contact allergens can start in early infancy. The epidermal barrier is crucial for the development of sensitization and elicitation of ACD. Factors that may influence the onset of sensitization in children are atopic dermatitis, skin barrier defects and intense or repetitive contact with allergens. Topical treatment of ACD is associated with cutaneous sensitization, although the prevalence is not high. ACD because of haptens in shoes or shin guards should be considered in cases of persistent foot eruptions or sharply defined dermatitis on the lower legs. Clinical polymorphism of contact dermatitis to clothing may cause difficulties in diagnosing textile dermatitis. Toys are another potentially source of hapten exposure in children, especially from toy-cosmetic products such as perfumes, lipstick and eye shadow. The most frequent contact allergens in children are metals, fragrances, preservatives, neomycin, rubber chemicals and more recently also colourings. It is very important to remember that ACD in young children is not rare, and should always be considered when children with recalcitrant eczema are encountered. Children should be patch-tested with a selection of allergens having the highest proportion of positive, relevant patch test reactions. The allergen exposure pattern differs between age groups and adolescents may also be exposed to occupational allergens. The purpose of this review is to alert the paediatrician and dermatologist of the frequency of ACD in young children and of the importance of performing patch tests in every case of chronic recurrent or therapy-resistant eczema in children.Pediatric Allergy and Immunology 02/2013; 24(4). DOI:10.1111/pai.12043 · 3.40 Impact Factor
Article: An update on diaper dermatitis[Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Diaper dermatitis leads to approximately 20% of all childhood dermatology visits. There have been several technologic advances in diaper design the last several years; however, due to the unique environment of the diaper area, many children continue to suffer from a variety of dermatologic conditions of this region. Common causes include allergic contact dermatitis, irritant contact dermatitis, infection, and psoriasis. Treatments include allergen avoidance, barrier protection, parent education, and topical therapies.Clinics in Dermatology 07/2014; 32(4):477-87. DOI:10.1016/j.clindermatol.2014.02.003 · 2.47 Impact Factor
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