The NCCPA™ PANCE and PANRE Dermatology Content Blueprint covers three disorders under Eczematous Eruptions
|Dermatitis||1. Contact dermatitis: Well-demarcated erythema, erosions, vesicles
2. Atopic dermatitis: Pruritic, eczematous lesions, xerosis (dry skin), and lichenification (thickening of the skin and an increase in skin markings). Most common on flexor creases (ex. antecubital and popliteal folds)
3. Nummular eczema: Coin-shaped/discCoin-shaped
4. Seborrheic dermatitis (cradle cap): Erythematous, yellowish greasy scales, crusted lesions.
5. Perioral dermatitis: Young women. Papulopustular, plaques, and scales around the mouth.
|Dyshidrosis||Characterized by a pruritic vesicular eruption comprised of clear, deep-seated vesicles without erythema erupting on the lateral aspects of fingers, the central palm, and plantar surfaces. The eruption has been described as resembling tapioca pudding. The onset may be acute, recurrent, or chronic.|
|Lichen simplex chronicus||Lichen simplex chronicus (LSC) is a chronic dermatitis resulting from chronic, repeated rubbing or scratching of the skin. Skin becomes thickened with accentuated lines (“lichenification”). The constant scratching causes thick, leathery, brownish skin.