J Clin Aesthet Dermatol. 2020;13(5):48–53 by Paul Macklis, MS; Kevin Adams, BA; Jessica Kaffenberger, MD; Purnima Kumar, BDS MS PhD; Andrew Krispinsky, MD; and Benjamin Kaffenberger, MD Mr. Macklis is with the Ohio State University College of Medicine in Columbus, Ohio. Mr. Adams with with the University of Toledo College of Medicine in Toledo, Ohio.
J Clin Aesthet Dermatol. 2018;11(10):12 Dear Editor: Geographic location can be an important diagnostic factor in determining the cause of allergic contact dermatitis. For example, fragrances might cause dermatitis in persons repeatedly dosed with perfumes (e.g., on the chest, prominentia laryngea, and wrists).1 When allergens are associated with a wash-off product, such as shampoo, wash-line
by Sharon E. Jacob, MD and Shehla Admani, MD Dr. Jacob is a Professor of Dermatology in the Dermatology Department at Loma Linda University, in Loma Linda, California. Dr. Admani is a Clinical Assistant Professor of Dermatology at Stanford University School of Medicine in Stanford, California. Dear Editor: Disperse dyes are the most common dye sensitizers
by Rebecca F. Wang, BA; Benjamin H. Kaffenberger, MD; and Jessica A. Kaffenberger, MD Ms. Wang and Drs. B. Kaffenberger and J. Kaffenberger are with the Department of Internal Medicine, Division of Dermatology, at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center in Columbus, Ohio. Funding: Ms. Wang received funding from The Ohio State University College
Jenny L. Nelson, MD; Christen M. Mowad, MD Department of Dermatology, Geisinger Medical Center, Danville, Pennsylvania Disclosure: The authors report no relevant conflicts of interest.