ALLMedicine™ Argyria Center
Research & Reviews 40 results
Annals of Diagnostic Pathology; Gill P, Richards K et. al.
Jul 3rd, 2021 - Localized cutaneous argyria is a rare cutaneous disorder that has been associated with occupational exposure, dental procedures, topical agents, acupuncture, earrings, and nasal piercings. In this paper, we review the current literature on localiz...
The Bone & Joint Journal; Diez-Escudero A, Hailer NP
Mar 2nd, 2021 - Periprosthetic joint infection (PJI) is one of the most dreaded complications after arthroplasty surgery; thus numerous approaches have been undertaken to equip metal surfaces with antibacterial properties. Due to its antimicrobial effects, silver...
The American Journal of Dermatopathology; Georgiadou N, Singh S et. al.
Feb 20th, 2021 - A case of localized argyria in a 36-year-old female jeweler is described who presented with 2 discrete and asymptomatic bluish-black pigmented macules on the pulp of her left middle finger. A skin biopsy from both lesions demonstrated deposition o...
Journal of Cutaneous Pathology REFERENCES; Lee J, Korgavkar K et. al.
Nov 10th, 2020 - Localized argyria with pseudo-ochronosis.|2020|Lee J,Korgavkar K,DiMarco C,Robinson-Bostom L,|
Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology; Almurayshid A, Park S et. al.
Jun 17th, 2020 - Argyria results from silver accumulation in the skin. It is a stressful condition for patients due to skin discoloration. In the past, no effective treatments were available. However, it has been recently reported laser treatments showed promising...
News 4 results
Kyle M. Devins, BS, Herman S. Mogavero Jr, MD et. al.
Jan 9th, 2015 - Localized cutaneous argyria often presents as asymptomatic black or blue-gray pigmented macules in areas of the skin exposed to silver-containing compounds. 1 Silver may enter the skin by traumatic implantation or absorption via eccrine sweat gland.
Jennifer Krejci-Manwaring, MD, Daniel A. West, MD et. al.
Jun 19th, 2013 - A 66-year-old woman presented to the emergency department with chest pain and dyspnea. Her skin was gray in color, particularly on the face and arms.
Joe R. Monroe, MPAS, PA
Mar 22nd, 2012 - ANSWER The correct answer is argyria (choice “d”), caused by the ingestion of colloidal silver. Wilson’s disease (choice “a”) is an inherited disorder of copper metabolism involving signs of liver failure, including jaundice.
Gulbranson SH, Hud Ja Jr et. al.
The onset of argyria following the use of dietary supplements containing colloidal silver protein is presented. The patient was using a silver-containing product for cold and allergy prophylaxis.