Presentation 2

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Presentation 2

  1. 1. Integumentary System
  2. 2. Integumentary System Several Important Terms to Remember
  3. 3. Integumentary System Several Important Terms to Remember by Nesha Radojevic
  4. 4. Dermatome
  5. 5. Dermatome is a surgical instrument used to produce thin slices of skin from a donor area, in order to use them for making skin grafts. One of its main applications is for reconstituting skin areas damaged by grade 3 burns or trauma. Dermatomes can be operated either manually or electrically. The first drum dermatomes, developed in the 1930s, were manually operated. Afterwards, dermatomes which were operated by air pressure, such as the Brown dermatome, achieved higher speed and precision. Electrical dermatomes are better for cutting out thinner and longer strips of skin
  6. 6. Dermatome is a surgical instrument used to produce thin slices of skin from a donor area, in order to use them for making skin grafts. One of its main applications is for reconstituting skin areas damaged by grade 3 burns or trauma. Dermatomes can be operated either manually or electrically. The first drum dermatomes, developed in the 1930s, were manually operated. Afterwards, dermatomes which were operated by air pressure, such as the Brown dermatome, achieved higher speed and precision. Electrical dermatomes are better for cutting out thinner and longer strips of skin
  7. 7. Dermatome is a surgical instrument used to produce thin slices of skin from a donor area, in order to use them for making skin grafts. One of its main applications is for reconstituting skin areas damaged by grade 3 burns or trauma. Dermatomes can be operated either manually or electrically. The first drum dermatomes, developed in the 1930s, were manually operated. Afterwards, dermatomes which were operated by air pressure, such as the Brown dermatome, achieved higher speed and precision. Electrical dermatomes are better for cutting out thinner and longer strips of skin
  8. 8. A dermatologist is a physician who specializes in skin care. This doctor receives extensive training in treating skin problems and helping keep skin healthy. With this extensive training, experience, and passion, a dermatologist helps keep skin, hair, and nails healthy, and healthy- looking, throughout your lifetime. Dermatologist's Training After earning a medical degree and completing an internship, a dermatologist receives three more years of specialty training to become an expert who is dedicated to skin, hair, and nails. Many dermatologists have general practices and see patients with all types of skin concerns. Some dermatologists gain additional training and expertise in specific areas of dermatology, such as pediatrics, surgery, or cosmetics, and go on to have practices specializing in these areas.
  9. 9. Dermatologist A dermatologist is a physician who specializes in skin care. This doctor receives extensive training in treating skin problems and helping keep skin healthy. With this extensive training, experience, and passion, a dermatologist helps keep skin, hair, and nails healthy, and healthy- looking, throughout your lifetime. Dermatologist's Training After earning a medical degree and completing an internship, a dermatologist receives three more years of specialty training to become an expert who is dedicated to skin, hair, and nails. Many dermatologists have general practices and see patients with all types of skin concerns. Some dermatologists gain additional training and expertise in specific areas of dermatology, such as pediatrics, surgery, or cosmetics, and go on to have practices specializing in these areas.
  10. 10. Dermatologist A dermatologist is a physician who specializes in skin care. This doctor receives extensive training in treating skin problems and helping keep skin healthy. With this extensive training, experience, and passion, a dermatologist helps keep skin, hair, and nails healthy, and healthy- looking, throughout your lifetime. Dermatologist's Training After earning a medical degree and completing an internship, a dermatologist receives three more years of specialty training to become an expert who is dedicated to skin, hair, and nails. Many dermatologists have general practices and see patients with all types of skin concerns. Some dermatologists gain additional training and expertise in specific areas of dermatology, such as pediatrics, surgery, or cosmetics, and go on to have practices specializing in these areas.
  11. 11. Dermatologist A dermatologist is a physician who specializes in skin care. This doctor receives extensive training in treating skin problems and helping keep skin healthy. With this extensive training, experience, and passion, a dermatologist helps keep skin, hair, and nails healthy, and healthy- looking, throughout your lifetime. Dermatologist's Training After earning a medical degree and completing an internship, a dermatologist receives three more years of specialty training to become an expert who is dedicated to skin, hair, and nails. Many dermatologists have general practices and see patients with all types of skin concerns. Some dermatologists gain additional training and expertise in specific areas of dermatology, such as pediatrics, surgery, or cosmetics, and go on to have practices specializing in these areas.
  12. 12. Melanoma Melanoma is the most dangerous type of skin cancer. It is the leading cause of death from skin disease. Symptoms The ABCD system may help you remember features that might be a symptom of melanoma: • Asymmetry: One half of the abnormal area is different from the other half. • Borders: The lesion or growth has irregular edges. • Color: Color changes from one area to another, with shades of tan, brown, or black (sometimes white, red, or blue). A mixture of colors may appear within one lesion. • Diameter: The trouble spot is usually (but not always) larger than 6 mm in diameter -- about the size of a pencil eraser
  13. 13. Melanoma Melanoma is the most dangerous type of skin cancer. It is the leading cause of death from skin disease. Symptoms The ABCD system may help you remember features that might be a symptom of melanoma: • Asymmetry: One half of the abnormal area is different from the other half. • Borders: The lesion or growth has irregular edges. • Color: Color changes from one area to another, with shades of tan, brown, or black (sometimes white, red, or blue). A mixture of colors may appear within one lesion. • Diameter: The trouble spot is usually (but not always) larger than 6 mm in diameter -- about the size of a pencil eraser
  14. 14. Melanoma Melanoma is the most dangerous type of skin cancer. It is the leading cause of death from skin disease. Symptoms The ABCD system may help you remember features that might be a symptom of melanoma: • Asymmetry: One half of the abnormal area is different from the other half. • Borders: The lesion or growth has irregular edges. • Color: Color changes from one area to another, with shades of tan, brown, or black (sometimes white, red, or blue). A mixture of colors may appear within one lesion. • Diameter: The trouble spot is usually (but not always) larger than 6 mm in diameter -- about the size of a pencil eraser
  15. 15. Staging:
  16. 16. Staging: Stage 0: Melanoma in Situ (Clark Level I), 99.9% Survival
  17. 17. Staging: Stage 0: Melanoma in Situ (Clark Level I), 99.9% Survival Stage I/II: Invasive Melanoma, 85-99% Survival
  18. 18. Staging: Stage 0: Melanoma in Situ (Clark Level I), 99.9% Survival Stage I/II: Invasive Melanoma, 85-99% Survival Stage II: High Risk Melanoma, 40-85% Survival
  19. 19. Staging: Stage 0: Melanoma in Situ (Clark Level I), 99.9% Survival Stage I/II: Invasive Melanoma, 85-99% Survival Stage II: High Risk Melanoma, 40-85% Survival Stage III: Regional Metastasis, 25-60% Survival
  20. 20. Staging: Stage 0: Melanoma in Situ (Clark Level I), 99.9% Survival Stage I/II: Invasive Melanoma, 85-99% Survival Stage II: High Risk Melanoma, 40-85% Survival Stage III: Regional Metastasis, 25-60% Survival Stage IV: Distant Metastasis, 9-15% Survival
  21. 21. Staging: Stage 0: Melanoma in Situ (Clark Level I), 99.9% Survival Stage I/II: Invasive Melanoma, 85-99% Survival Stage II: High Risk Melanoma, 40-85% Survival Stage III: Regional Metastasis, 25-60% Survival Stage IV: Distant Metastasis, 9-15% Survival The key to treating melanoma is recognizing symptoms early. You might not notice a small spot of concern if you don't look carefully, so perform thorough self- examinations monthly, and schedule a formal skin exam with a dermatologist yearly.
  22. 22. Staging: Stage 0: Melanoma in Situ (Clark Level I), 99.9% Survival Stage I/II: Invasive Melanoma, 85-99% Survival Stage II: High Risk Melanoma, 40-85% Survival Stage III: Regional Metastasis, 25-60% Survival Stage IV: Distant Metastasis, 9-15% Survival The key to treating melanoma is recognizing symptoms early. You might not notice a small spot of concern if you don't look carefully, so perform thorough self- examinations monthly, and schedule a formal skin exam with a dermatologist yearly.
  23. 23. Staging: Stage 0: Melanoma in Situ (Clark Level I), 99.9% Survival Stage I/II: Invasive Melanoma, 85-99% Survival Stage II: High Risk Melanoma, 40-85% Survival Stage III: Regional Metastasis, 25-60% Survival Stage IV: Distant Metastasis, 9-15% Survival The key to treating melanoma is recognizing symptoms early. You might not notice a small spot of concern if you don't look carefully, so perform thorough self- examinations monthly, and schedule a formal skin exam with a dermatologist yearly.
  24. 24. Staging: Stage 0: Melanoma in Situ (Clark Level I), 99.9% Survival Stage I/II: Invasive Melanoma, 85-99% Survival Stage II: High Risk Melanoma, 40-85% Survival Stage III: Regional Metastasis, 25-60% Survival Stage IV: Distant Metastasis, 9-15% Survival The key to treating melanoma is recognizing symptoms early. You might not notice a small spot of concern if you don't look carefully, so perform thorough self- examinations monthly, and schedule a formal skin exam with a dermatologist yearly.
  25. 25. Rhytidectomy
  26. 26. Rhytidectomy
  27. 27. Rhytidectomy A facelift, technically known as a rhytidectomy (literally, surgical removal of wrinkles), is a type of cosmetic surgery procedure used to give a more youthful appearance. It usually involves the removal of excess facial skin, with or without the tightening of underlying tissues, and the redraping of the skin on the patient's face and neck. The first facelift was performed in Berlin in 1901 by Eugen Holländer. According to the most recent 2007 statistics from the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery, facelifts were the seventh most popular aesthetic surgery performed a f t e r l i p o s u c t i o n , b re a s t a u g m e n t a t i o n , blepharoplasty (eyelid surgery), abdominoplasty (tummy tuck), breast reduction, and rhinoplasty.
  28. 28. Rhytidectomy A facelift, technically known as a rhytidectomy (literally, surgical removal of wrinkles), is a type of cosmetic surgery procedure used to give a more youthful appearance. It usually involves the removal of excess facial skin, with or without the tightening of underlying tissues, and the redraping of the skin on the patient's face and neck. The first facelift was performed in Berlin in 1901 by Eugen Holländer. According to the most recent 2007 statistics from the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery, facelifts were the seventh most popular aesthetic surgery performed a f t e r l i p o s u c t i o n , b re a s t a u g m e n t a t i o n , blepharoplasty (eyelid surgery), abdominoplasty (tummy tuck), breast reduction, and rhinoplasty.
  29. 29. Rhytidectomy A facelift, technically known as a rhytidectomy (literally, surgical removal of wrinkles), is a type of cosmetic surgery procedure used to give a more youthful appearance. It usually involves the removal of excess facial skin, with or without the tightening of underlying tissues, and the redraping of the skin on the patient's face and neck. The first facelift was performed in Berlin in 1901 by Eugen Holländer. According to the most recent 2007 statistics from the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery, facelifts were the seventh most popular aesthetic surgery performed a f t e r l i p o s u c t i o n , b re a s t a u g m e n t a t i o n , blepharoplasty (eyelid surgery), abdominoplasty (tummy tuck), breast reduction, and rhinoplasty. Cost varies by country where surgery is performed (2008):
  30. 30. Rhytidectomy A facelift, technically known as a rhytidectomy (literally, surgical removal of wrinkles), is a type of cosmetic surgery procedure used to give a more youthful appearance. It usually involves the removal of excess facial skin, with or without the tightening of underlying tissues, and the redraping of the skin on the patient's face and neck. The first facelift was performed in Berlin in 1901 by Eugen Holländer. According to the most recent 2007 statistics from the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery, facelifts were the seventh most popular aesthetic surgery performed a f t e r l i p o s u c t i o n , b re a s t a u g m e n t a t i o n , blepharoplasty (eyelid surgery), abdominoplasty (tummy tuck), breast reduction, and rhinoplasty. Cost varies by country where surgery is performed (2008): India - US$4,800 Malaysia - US$6,400 Panama - US$2,500 Russia - US$1,000 Singapore - US$7,500 South Korea - US$6,650 Taiwan - US$8,500 Thailand - US$5,000 Belgium - GBP £1,650 and up Italy - GBP £5,000 United States - US$7,000-$15,000
  31. 31. Rhytidectomy A facelift, technically known as a rhytidectomy (literally, surgical removal of wrinkles), is a type of cosmetic surgery procedure used to give a more youthful appearance. It usually involves the removal of excess facial skin, with or without the tightening of underlying tissues, and the redraping of the skin on the patient's face and neck. The first facelift was performed in Berlin in 1901 by Eugen Holländer. According to the most recent 2007 statistics from the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery, facelifts were the seventh most popular aesthetic surgery performed a f t e r l i p o s u c t i o n , b re a s t a u g m e n t a t i o n , blepharoplasty (eyelid surgery), abdominoplasty (tummy tuck), breast reduction, and rhinoplasty. Cost varies by country where surgery is performed (2008): India - US$4,800 Malaysia - US$6,400 Panama - US$2,500 Russia - US$1,000 Singapore - US$7,500 South Korea - US$6,650 Taiwan - US$8,500 Thailand - US$5,000 Belgium - GBP £1,650 and up Italy - GBP £5,000 United States - US$7,000-$15,000
  32. 32. Onychophagia An obsessive compulsive dissorder where a person obsesivelly bites their nails. Stress and anxiety can trigger the nail biting.
  33. 33. Onychophagia
  34. 34. Onychophagia An obsessive compulsive dissorder where a person obsesivelly bites their nails. Stress and anxiety can trigger the nail biting.
  35. 35. Onychophagia An obsessive compulsive dissorder where a person obsesivelly bites their nails. Stress and anxiety can trigger the nail biting.
  36. 36. Onychophagia An obsessive compulsive dissorder where a person obsesivelly bites their nails. Stress and anxiety can trigger the nail biting.
  37. 37. Onychophagia An obsessive compulsive dissorder where a person obsesivelly bites their nails. Stress and anxiety can trigger the nail biting.
  38. 38. The End

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