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Correspondence |

Subsequent Development of Syringomas in a Patient With Milialike Idiopathic Calcinosis and Without Down Syndrome

David R. Berk, MD; Dongsi Lu, MD; Anne C. Lind, MD; Susan J. Bayliss, MD
Arch Dermatol. 2010;146(6):680-681. doi:10.1001/archdermatol.2010.119.
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Mehta  JNBerk  DRHanson  SGLind  ACMallory  SB Generalized milialike idiopathic calcinosis cutis. Arch Dermatol 2006;142 (9) 1238- 1239
PubMed
Bécuwe  CRoth  BVilledieu  MHChouvet  BKanitakis  JClaudy  A Milia-like idiopathic calcinosis cutis. Pediatr Dermatol 2004;21 (4) 483- 485
PubMed
Menni  SGualandri  LBoccardi  D Youngest case of idiopathic calcinosis cutis not associated with Down syndrome. Int J Dermatol 2008;47 (8) 870- 871
PubMed
Teixeira  MFerreira  MMachado  SAlves  RSelores  M Eruptive syringomas. Dermatol Online J 2005;11 (3) 34
PubMed
Friedman  SJButler  DF Syringoma presenting as milia. J Am Acad Dermatol 1987;16 (2, pt 1) 310- 314
PubMed
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Figures

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Figure 1.

Numerous, widespread, skin-colored papules on the legs (A), chest (B), and abdomen (C).

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Figure 2.

Shave biopsy specimen. Note the many comma-shaped and tadpole-shaped cords of epithelial cells and small ducts in the upper dermis, consistent with syringomas. Rare foci of calcification were also present (hematoxylin-eosin, original magnification ×100).

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