Infectious Skin Diseases
Infectious Skin Diseases

Infectious Skin Diseases

by Carlo Raj, MD
(2)

The skin is the largest organ and it is the most visible and easiest to evaluate during a physical.

Learn the subtle signs of disease that show on the skin. Learn about rashes, petechiae, macular and papular changes, hyperkeratosis, parakeratosis, and so much more. Lecturio offers you intense, high-yield lectures that will walk you through the important facts.

We also provide mnemonics and clinical pearls to prepare you for the hospital floor and you next board exam.

Course Details

  • Videos 12
  • Duration 0:45 h
  • Quiz questions 25
  • Articles 12

Content

Your Educators of course Infectious Skin Diseases

 Carlo Raj, MD

Carlo Raj, MD

You probably know MD Edward Goljan and his Rapid Review Pathology Series. But do you know the "new" Goljan? His name is Carlo Raj and he is currently following his mentor's footsteps by presenting you pathology as you have never experienced before.

Carlo Raj has earned his MD at the Medical University of the Americas (MUA) and continued his medical career as professor of Pathophysiology at the University of Pikeville, Kentucky, and as an international lecturer and author—both assisting MD Edward Goljan and later on his own. Today he is also CEO of Indus Intellect, whose goal it is to spread medical knowledge across the globe.


User reviews

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Great overview. Wish that dermatology covered more topics, though.
By Shakera S. on 17. October 2017 for Toxic Shock Syndrome and Necrotizing Fasciitis (Flesh-Eating Disease)

Great overview. Wish that dermatology covered more topics, though. I enjoyed this overall. I like the transcript section. It allows me to review the material and read the speakers words verbatim. This is wonderful for all types of learning.

 
what about...?
By Laurent E. on 29. May 2017 for Erysipelas and Molluscum Contagiosum

Interesting but a little light on my point of view. I am a resident working in France to become an emergency doctor and honestly i would have enjoy to have a differential diagnosis guide between erysipelas and DVT for instance or other similar looking skin disorders. Often receiving elderly patients at emergency, it is sometimes hard do make a difference (clinically i mean) between erysipelas and "ocre dermite" also called purpuric angiodermatitis, part of post thrombotic syndrome. What about the "portal of entry" in erysipelas we have to look for? what about the difference in aspect between cellulitis and erysipelas, one having more delimited and visible border than the other? Anyway thank you for this lecture :)