A 49-year-old Hispanic woman presented with a 4-month history of scaling and a macerated rash localized between her toes (FIGURE 1). The rash was malodorous, mildly erythematous, and sometimes associated with pruritus. The patient had no relevant medical history. Potassium hydroxide (KOH) testing was performed and found to be negative. So a Wood’s lamp was used to examine the patient’s toes—and it revealed the diagnosis.
Persistent rash on feet
J Fam Pract. 2018 February;67(2):107-109
The diagnosis hid in the shadows until we turned on an ultraviolet light.
Advancements in the Delivery of Biologics for the Treatment of DiabetesPublish date: November 19, 2018
COPD and Asthma Supplement
Recommendations to Improve Asthma Outcomes: Work Group Call to ActionPublish date: September 7, 2018
Hot Topics in Primary Care 2018
Once-weekly Glucagon-like Peptide-1 Receptor Agonists