A condition that is caused by recurring atheroembolism in the lower extremities. It is characterized by cyanotic discoloration of the toes, usually the first, fourth, and fifth toes. Discoloration may extend to the lateral aspect of the foot. Despite the gangrene-like appearance, blue toes may respond to conservative therapy without amputation.
A condition characterized by a series of interrelated digital symptoms and joint changes of the lesser digits and METATARSOPHALANGEAL JOINTS of the FOOT. The syndrome can include some or all of the following conditions: hammer toe, claw toe, mallet toe, overlapping fifth toe, curly toe, EXOSTOSIS; HYPEROSTOSIS; interdigital heloma, or contracted toe.
Any one of five terminal digits of the vertebrate FOOT.
Blocking of a blood vessel by CHOLESTEROL-rich atheromatous deposits, generally occurring in the flow from a large artery to small arterial branches. It is also called arterial-arterial embolization or atheroembolism which may be spontaneous or iatrogenic. Patients with spontaneous atheroembolism often have painful, cyanotic digits of acute onset.

Multiple spontaneous small bowel perforations due to systemic cholesterol atheromatous embolism. (1/10)

A-65-year-old man was admitted for coronary and peripheral angiography to evaluate angina pectoris and peripheral vascular disease. Following angiography, he suffered from blue toes, livedo reticularis and progressive renal failure. The patient's condition continued to deteriorate, including the development of malnutrition. Four months later he suddenly developed panperitonitis, went into shock and died. The autopsy verified multiple perforations of the small bowel with disseminated cholesterol atheromatous embolism. The other organs including kidney were also invaded by atheroembolism. This was a rare case of multiple spontaneous perforations of small bowel due to systemic cholesterol atheromatous embolism.  (+info)

Doppler ultrasound monitoring for detection of microembolic signals in peripheral arteries. (2/10)

OBJECTIVE: to use Doppler ultrasound to detect peripheral microemboluation. METHODS: standard Transcranial Doppler equipment was used to peripheral detect peripheral embolic high intensity transient signals (HITSs) in a pig model following injection of microparticles and atheroma, and in 23 patients who underwent open repair of an abdominal aortic aneurysm (AAA), six patients with blue toe syndrome and 10 age matched healthy subjects. RESULTS: the pig study showed increasing signal intensity with particle size. Particles of 100 (n=24), 200 (n=17), and 400 microm (n=31) elicited 14, 25, 33 dB signals, respectively (p<0.05). During AAA surgery, the intensity (median) of HITSs before clamping (n=226) and after declamping (n=1216) were 14, and 20dB, respectively (p<0.001). Quite a few HITSs were detected after surgery. In patients with blue toe syndrome, a total of 63 HITSs could be detected, and the frequency of HITSs (median: 5.72/30min) was significantly higher than that in patients with AAA before surgery (0.065/30min) (p<0.001). CONCLUSIONS: Doppler ultrasound technique may be a clinically useful test to guide the treatment of patients at risk of distal atheroembolic events.  (+info)

Blue toe syndrome: a rare complication of acute pancreatitis. (3/10)

CONTEXT: Blue toe syndrome is an unusual complication of acute pancreatitis. It is characterized by tissue ischemia secondary to cholesterol crystal or atherothrombotic embolization leading to the occlusion of small vessels. Clinical presentation can range from a cyanotic toe to a diffuse multiorgan systemic disease that can mimic other systemic illnesses. CASE REPORT: Here we describe a young male who developed this complication after acute alcoholic pancreatitis.  (+info)

The incidence and risk factors of cholesterol embolization syndrome, a complication of cardiac catheterization: a prospective study. (4/10)

BACKGROUND: Cholesterol embolization syndrome is a systemic disease caused by distal showering of cholesterol crystals after angiography, major vessel surgery, or thrombolysis. METHODS: We prospectively evaluated a total of 1,786 consecutive patients 40 years of age and older, who underwent left-heart catheterization at 11 participating hospitals. The diagnosis of CES was made when patients had peripheral cutaneous involvement (livedo reticularis, blue toe syndrome, and digital gangrene) or renal dysfunction. RESULTS: Twenty-five patients (1.4%) were diagnosed as having CES. Twelve patients (48%) had cutaneous signs, and 16 patients (64%) had renal insufficiency. Eosinophil counts were significantly higher in CES patients than in non-CES patients before and after cardiac catheterization. The in-hospital mortality rate was 16.0% (4 patients), which was significantly higher than that without CES (0.5%, p < 0.01). All four patients with CES who died after cardiac catheterization had progressive renal dysfunction. The incidence of CES increased in patients with atherosclerotic disease, hypertension, a history of smoking, and the elevation of baseline plasma C-reactive protein (CRP) by univariate analysis. The femoral approach did not increase the incidence, suggesting a possibility that the ascending aorta may be a potential embolic source. As an independent predictor of CES, multivariate regression analysis identified only the elevation of pre-procedural CRP levels (odds ratio 4.6, P = 0.01). CONCLUSIONS: Cholesterol embolization syndrome is a relatively rare but serious complication after cardiac catheterization. Elevated plasma levels of pre-procedural CRP are associated with subsequent CES in patients who undergo vascular procedures.  (+info)

Cholesterol crystal embolization (CCE) after cardiac catheterization: a case report and a review of 36 cases in the Japanese literature. (5/10)

Cholesterol crystal embolization (CCE) is a complication of atherosclerosis. A 67-year-old Japanese man underwent coronary artery bypass grafting. After the surgery, he underwent coronary angiography via the right femoral artery. Twelve days later, he suddenly developed acalculous cholecystitis and was treated with antibiotics. Gradual deterioration in renal function, purplish discoloration of the distal portion of his toes, and eosinophilia were noted. We performed a skin biopsy and made a diagnosis of CCE. Cilostazol and intravenous heparin improved the symptoms and decreased the creatinine level. We retrospectively studied the clinical features of 36 cases registered with a diagnosis of CCE in the Japanese literature.  (+info)

A 77-year-old woman with sudden onset of blue discolouration of right third toe. (6/10)

We report on a 77-year-old woman with a history of peripheral vascular disease who presented with an acute-onset tender blue toe and deteriorating renal function. A clinical diagnosis of blue toe syndrome was made but the patient deteriorated rapidly and died. This case illustrates the rapidly devastating nature and fatality of blue toe syndrome. There is no effective treatment for this condition.  (+info)

Spontaneous dissection of the popliteal artery in a young man. A rare cause of the blue toe syndrome. (7/10)

Spontaneous arterial dissection in peripheral arteries of the extremities is an extremely rare event. We report a case of a spontaneous dissection of a nonaneurysmal popliteal artery in an otherwise healthy 36-year-old man that came to clinical attention as an acute blue toe syndrome. The diagnosis was primarily made by high-resolution duplex ultrasound that revealed a dissection flap (length: 15.5 mm; thickness: 0.4 mm) together with the partially thrombosed false lumen at the dorsal wall of the left popliteal artery (degree of local diameter reduction: 56%). Further work-up by means of contrast-enhanced MR-A and conventional DSA confirmed a moderate stenosis of the popliteal artery compatible with focal dissection and excluded other causes such as popliteal artery entrapment syndrome. Under full-dose intravenous anticoagulation with unfractionated heparin that was switched to oral anticoagulation with vitamin K antagonists (target INR: 2-3) and conservative management of the blue toe the patient made a gradual, but eventually complete clinical recovery over 8 weeks.  (+info)

Native superficial femoral artery peripheral atherectomy site pseudoaneurysm: a case report. (8/10)

A 45-year-old woman who presented with blue toe syndrome was treated with atherectomy for a focal plaque located in the superficial femoral artery. She subsequently developed a large pseudoaneurysm at the atherectomy site requiring multiple sequential endovascular procedures in order to maintain in-line blood flow to the foot. Pseudoaneurysm formation at native peripheral artery atherectomy site has not been reported previously. We discuss possible complications of atherectomy and the possible mechanism of pseudoaneurysm formation after atherectomy. We address the importance of understanding risks of these minimally invasive procedures along with planning follow-up duplex and potential bail-out tactics.  (+info)

Blue toe syndrome, also known as acrocyanosis or digital ischemia, is a medical condition characterized by the bluish discoloration of the toes due to insufficient blood supply. This can occur due to various reasons such as chilblains, vasospasms, blood clots in the small arteries of the feet, or certain medications that affect blood flow. Prolonged exposure to cold temperatures, smoking, and underlying health conditions like Raynaud's disease, Buerger's disease, or autoimmune disorders can increase the risk of developing blue toe syndrome. Severe cases may require medical intervention such as medication, surgery, or lifestyle changes to improve blood flow and prevent tissue damage.

Hammertoe syndrome, also known as hammer toe, is a deformity of the second, third, or fourth smaller toes where they become permanently bent at the middle joint, resembling a hammer. This condition can cause pain and difficulty walking, especially when wearing shoes that rub against the raised portion of the toe. Hammertoe syndrome can be caused by factors such as inherited foot type, arthritis, and muscle imbalance, and it can also result from wearing narrow or ill-fitting shoes for extended periods. Treatment options may include changes in footwear, orthotics, physical therapy, and in severe cases, surgery.

In medical terms, toes are the digits located at the end of the foot. Humans typically have five toes on each foot, consisting of the big toe (hallux), second toe, third toe, fourth toe, and little toe (fifth toe). The bones of the toes are called phalanges, with the exception of the big toe, which has a different bone structure and is composed of a proximal phalanx, distal phalanx, and sometimes a sesamoid bone.

Toes play an essential role in maintaining balance and assisting in locomotion by helping to push off the ground during walking or running. They also contribute to the overall stability and posture of the body. Various medical conditions can affect toes, such as ingrown toenails, bunions, hammertoes, and neuromas, which may require specific treatments or interventions to alleviate pain, restore function, or improve appearance.

Cholesterol embolism is a medical condition that occurs when cholesteral crystals or plaque debris from an atherosclerotic lesion in the aorta or its major branches dislodge and travel to smaller vessels, where they obstruct blood flow. This can lead to tissue damage or infarction in various organs, depending on the location of the embolism.

Cholesterol emboli are typically small, crystalline, and composed of cholesterol, calcium, and other debris from atherosclerotic plaques. They can cause inflammation and damage to the endothelial cells lining the blood vessels, leading to further narrowing or occlusion of the vessel lumen.

Symptoms of cholesterol embolism depend on the location and extent of the obstruction. Common sites for embolization include the kidneys, brain, eyes, skin, and extremities. Symptoms can range from mild to severe and may include sudden pain, weakness, or numbness in the affected area; skin discoloration or ulcerations; vision changes; kidney dysfunction; and stroke-like symptoms.

Cholesterol embolism is often a complication of invasive procedures such as angiography, coronary artery bypass grafting, or aortic surgery. It can also occur spontaneously in patients with advanced atherosclerosis or those who have recently undergone anticoagulation therapy.

Diagnosis of cholesterol embolism is often challenging due to its nonspecific symptoms and variable presentation. Imaging studies, such as angiography or CT scans, may be used to visualize the location and extent of the obstruction. Blood tests and biopsy of affected tissues can also provide diagnostic clues.

Treatment of cholesterol embolism is primarily supportive and aimed at managing symptoms and preventing further complications. Antiplatelet therapy, statins, and anti-inflammatory agents may be used to reduce the risk of recurrent embolization and improve outcomes. In severe cases, surgical intervention or endovascular procedures may be necessary to remove the obstruction or restore blood flow.

The terms "blue toe syndrome", "grey toe syndrome" and "purple toe syndrome" are sometimes used interchangeably. Studies may ... blue toes'". Geriatrics. 49 (12): 37-9, 43-5. PMID 7982584. Pictures are available on this link. 'Blue toe syndrome' (Articles ... Choi KH, Yoo J, Huh JW, Jeong YI, Kim MS, Jue MS, Park HJ (2016). "Blue Toe Syndrome as an Early Sign of Disseminated ... Blue toe syndrome is a situation that may reflect atherothrombotic microembolism, causing transient focal ischaemia, ...
O'Keeffe ST, Woods BO, Breslin DJ, Tsapatsaris NP (November 1992). "Blue toe syndrome. Causes and management". Archives of ... "Purple toes syndrome associated with warfarin therapy in a patient with antiphospholipid syndrome". Pharmacotherapy. 23 (5): ... Less common side effects may include areas of tissue damage, and purple toes syndrome. Use is not recommended during pregnancy ... is purple toe syndrome. This condition is thought to result from small deposits of cholesterol breaking loose and causing ...
Thrombotic occlusion of distal vessels may result in blue toe syndrome, and acrocyanosis. Untreated, some 30% of those affected ... Marfan syndrome, and Ehlers-Danlos syndrome), advanced age (peaking in the 6th to 7th decade of life), male gender, White race ...
... blue toe syndrome MeSH C14.907.355.350.454 - embolism, fat MeSH C14.907.355.350.700 - pulmonary embolism MeSH C14.907.355.350. ... long QT syndrome MeSH C14.280.067.565.070 - Andersen syndrome MeSH C14.280.067.565.440 - Jervell and Lange-Nielsen syndrome ... Behcet syndrome MeSH C14.907.940.110 - Churg-Strauss syndrome MeSH C14.907.940.560 - mucocutaneous lymph node syndrome MeSH ... CREST syndrome MeSH C14.907.790.100 - anterior spinal artery syndrome MeSH C14.907.790.550 - spinal cord ischemia MeSH C14.907. ...
... loop syndrome Bloom syndrome Blount's disease Blue baby syndrome Blue diaper syndrome Blue rubber bleb nevus syndrome Blue toe ... syndrome Wende-Bauckus syndrome Werner syndrome Wernicke-Korsakoff syndrome West syndrome Westerhof syndrome Wet lung syndrome ... syndrome Shone's syndrome Short anagen syndrome Short bowel syndrome short limb syndrome Short man syndrome Short QT syndrome ... syndrome Radial tunnel syndrome Rage syndrome Raghib syndrome Raine syndrome Ramos-Arroyo syndrome Ramsay Hunt syndrome type 1 ...
When exposed to cold temperatures, the blood supply to the fingers or toes, and in some cases the nose or earlobes, is markedly ... The episodes classically result in the affected part turning white and then blue. Often, numbness or pain occurs. As blood flow ... Raynaud syndrome, also known as Raynaud's phenomenon, is a medical condition in which the spasm of small arteries causes ... This may be the case in the CREST syndrome, of which Raynaud's is a part.[citation needed] Patients with secondary Raynaud's ...
... by the reduction of blood flow to fingers and toes with periodic spasm and results in a drastic color change to white or blue. ... Raynaud's disease is a rare peripheral vascular syndrome that narrows blood vessels, generally in the hands and feet, due to ... The disease may further develop into ischaemic pain and necrosis of fingers or toes. The pathology of Raynaud's disease starts ... "Intensive versus moderate lipid lowering with statins after acute coronary syndromes". Obstetrics & Gynecology. 104 (1): 188. ...
COVID toes, as they are commonly known, have mostly been reported in older children and adolescents, who often have not had ... In infants affected by Aicardi-Goutières syndrome (a rare inherited condition which affects the nervous system) chilblain-like ... red to dark blue Chilblains caused by exposure to low temperatures usually heal within 7-14 days. Keep affected area warm, and ... Their cause is debated: it is uncertain whether COVID toes are a delayed consequence of the viral infection itself or are, at ...
... warfarin blue toe syndrome) Cobb syndrome Corona phlebectatica Cryofibrinogenemic purpura Cryoglobulinemic purpura ... Turner syndrome Ulnar-mammary syndrome Van Der Woude syndrome Von Hippel-Lindau syndrome Watson syndrome Werner syndrome (adult ... Blue nevus of Jadassohn-Tièche (common blue nevus, nevus ceruleus) Carney complex (LAMB syndrome, NAME syndrome) Cellular blue ... Beare-Stevenson cutis gyrata syndrome Bloom syndrome (Bloom-Torre-Machacek syndrome) Blue rubber bleb nevus syndrome Brittle ...
Compartment syndrome is a condition in which increased pressure within one of the body's anatomical compartments results in ... If tissue is not being perfused properly, it may feel cold and appear pale; if severe, hypoxia can result in cyanosis, a blue ... Tingling in fingers and toes Numbness Local tissue death and gangrene is a relatively common complication of ischaemic hypoxia ... Obstructive sleep apnea syndrome is a risk factor for cerebrovascular disease and cognitive dysfunction. Oxygen passively ...
Other features may include cleft palate and a blue/gray appearance of the white of the eyes. Cardiac defects and club foot may ... pectus carinatum Contractures of fingers and toes (camptodactyly) Long fingers and lax joints Weakened or missing eye muscles ( ... Both Marfan syndrome and Loeys-Dietz syndrome are associated with increased TGF-beta signaling in the vessel wall. Therefore, ... Loeys-Dietz syndrome at NLM Genetics Home Reference "Loeys-Dietz Syndrome". The Marfan Foundation. 27 June 2013. Rienhoff HY, ...
"The blue lizard spandrel and the island syndrome". BMC Evolutionary Biology. 10 (289): 289. doi:10.1186/1471-2148-10-289. PMC ... Balaur bondoc was originally classified as a dromaeosaurid dinosaur based on its retractable toe claws. Its forelimbs appeared ... Island syndrome describes the differences in morphology, ecology, physiology and behaviour of insular species compared to their ... Nieberding, C.; Morand, S.; Libois, R.; Michaux, J.R. (25 May 2006). "Parasites and the island syndrome: the colonization of ...
It is also uncertain if blues guitarist and vocalist Robert Johnson's long fingers were due to Marfan syndrome. Marfanoid ... Arachnodactyly ("spider fingers") is a medical condition that is characterized by fingers and toes that are abnormally long and ... including Marfan syndrome, Ehlers-Danlos syndromes, Loeys-Dietz syndrome, and homocystinuria. It is also seen in congenital ... Hecht, Frederick; Beals, Rodney K. (1972-04-01). ""New" Syndrome of Congenital Contractural Arachnodactyly Originally Described ...
The digits will turn a white or blue color. This can be a primary disorder or secondary to an underlying medical condition. ... These injuries often affect the fingers, toes, nose, and ears since they are less commonly covered by clothing when in cold ... Pre-existing medical conditions that compromise blood flow, such as diabetes, Raynaud syndrome, and peripheral vascular disease ... Areas that are usually affected include cheeks, ears, nose and fingers and toes. Frostbite is often preceded by frostnip. The ...
Brachycephalic airway obstructive syndrome. Also referred to as brachycephalic respiratory syndrome or congenital obstructive ... This was done in secret in order to improve their body type, and crosses were also made with the Russian Blue and the Burmese. ... Tufts of hair between the toes. Tail: Short, thick, carried low. Rounded tip. Coat: Shorthaired but slightly longer than other ... The syndrome can cause increased airway resistance, inflammation of structures in the airways, and increased strain on the ...
1991: De Lone At Last (Demon) 2007: Soul Blues (Broken Toe) 1972, Good 'N' Cheap (A&M) 1980: Fear of Frying (Squish) 2016: Good ... a residential facility for people with Prader-Willi Syndrome, which de Lone's son Richard is afflicted with. As part of the ... Eggs over Easy played a blend of blues, country, and rock that became known as pub rock. Regular attendees of their shows ... Blues in Good Hands (Vizztone) "Bill Kirchen & Austin de Lone". Freight & Salvage. Archived from the original on June 28, 2017 ...
Blue Lacy Grey or red all over, short hair, floppy ears. Derived partly from the English Shepherd, with other non-collie breeds ... Erect ears, short-haired, usually black, black-and-tan or red-and-tan, with white limited to chest and toes. Australian ... Collies may have a genetic disease, named canine cyclic neutropenia, or grey collie syndrome. This is a stem cell disorder. ... Shep, Blue Peter dog. Silverton Bobbie, the Wonder Dog who in 1923, traveled 2,800 miles from Indiana back home to Silverton, ...
The toe will therefore swell and turn blue, indicating ischemia. The ligature will not stretch in response to the toe swelling ... Sivathasan, Niroshan; Vijayarajan, Lavnya (2012). "Hair-Thread Tourniquet Syndrome: A Case Report and Literature Review". Case ... Loss of the toe is extremely rare, as is any residual disability. In rare cases the loss of a digit is possible. Rubber bands ... The affected toe can no longer receive an adequate blood supply via the arteries, nor can blood be drained via the veins. ...
... dry eye syndrome, Raynaud phenomenon (i.e., episodic painful reductions in blood flow to the fingers and toes). While the ... Interruption of blood flow to other tissues in type I disease can cause cutaneous manifestations of purpura, blue discoloration ... The precipitated clump can block blood vessels and cause toes and fingers to become gangrenous. While this disease is commonly ... These mixed-protein cryoglobulins are also associated with autoimmune diseases, particularly Sjögren syndrome, less commonly ...
Both "Sundown Syndrome" and "Remember Me" were recorded at Toe Rag Studios in London, UK with Liam Watson in March 2009. Parker ... Its B-side was a cover of the Blue Boy song "Remember Me". The title "Sundown Syndrome" refers to a psychological phenomenon ... "Sundown Syndrome" - 5:50 "Remember Me" - 4:22 "Sundown Syndrome (Canyons Remix)" - 7:47 (Digital release only track) Kevin ... "Sundown Syndrome" was written by Kevin Parker in the key of E major in a mostly 6/8 time signature. It is based around the ...
Helen B. Taussig, B.A. 1921 - cardiologist, namesake of Blalock-Taussig shunt for blue baby syndrome; recipient of 1964 Medal ... she and her husband were the basis of the books Cheaper by the Dozen and Belles on Their Toes, which were written by their ...
Areas that are usually affected include cheeks, ears, nose and fingers and toes. Frostbite is often preceded by frostnip. The ... Symptoms include blood blisters and "blue-grey discoloration of the skin". In the weeks after injury, pain persists and a ... Complications may include hypothermia or compartment syndrome. People who are exposed to low temperatures for prolonged periods ... toes, nose, ears, cheeks and chin areas. Most often, frostbite occurs in the hands and feet. The initial symptoms are typically ...
... blue sclera, dry eye, Sjogren's syndrome, lens subluxation, angioid streaks, epicanthal folds, strabismus, corneal scarring, ... Joint hypermobility is present, but generally confined to the small joints (fingers, toes). Other common features include club ... "Hypermobile Ehlers-Danlos syndrome (a.k.a. Ehlers-Danlos syndrome Type III and Ehlers-Danlos syndrome hypermobility type): ... "Ehlers Danlos Syndromes". NORD (National Organization for Rare Disorders). Retrieved 2022-04-19. "Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome". Mayo ...
Pelvic congestion syndrome Penile fracture Penile plethysmograph Penile implant Penis Penis captivus Penis enlargement Penis ... Violet Blue (author) Virginity Virginity pledge Virginity test Virility Virtual sex Voltaire Voluntary Parenthood League ... Bunga bunga Burusera Buttocks eroticism Camel toe Camgirl Candaulism Capacitation Carrageenan Cass identity model Casting couch ... Postorgasmic illness syndrome Precocious puberty Pregnancy Pregnancy (mammals) Pregnancy fetishism Pregnancy over age 50 ...
This ring is divided into two states, Red and Blue, which are engaged in a cold war. Efforts to terraform Earth for the past ... Neoander DNA was sequenced with remnants of Neanderthal DNA from Aïda and the sequence from a Neanderthalian toe. Aretaics : ... Such a collisional domino effect of satellite destruction is known as the Kessler syndrome. He would continue to develop ... Beled Tomov: A surveyor for Blue with an extensive military background. His is the most physically capable of the Seven that is ...
Shigellosis Shingles Shith-Filkins syndrome Shock Shokeir syndrome Short bowel syndrome Short broad great toe macrocranium ... Scott syndrome Scrapie Scurvy Scoliosis Scoliosis as part of NF Scoliosis with unilateral unsegmented bar Scotoma Sea-blue ... Battles syndrome Sommer-Young-Wee-Frye syndrome Sondheimer syndrome Sonoda syndrome Sosby syndrome Sotos syndrome Southwestern ... Fryns syndrome Smith-Fineman-Myers syndrome Smith-Lemli-Opitz syndrome Smith-Martin-Dodd syndrome Smith-Magenis syndrome ...
... padding of toes (especially the big toe) and padding of the sides of the feet. Foot maceration occur whenever exposed for ... turning blue) as a result of poor vascular supply, and feet may begin to have a decaying odour due to the possibility of the ... Immersion foot syndromes are a class of foot injury caused by water absorption in the outer layer of skin. There are different ... especially the undersides as well as toes. Each layer in turn peels away resulting in deep, extremely tender, red ulcers. ...
Members of this club met frequently at the Blue Post pub on Oxford Street in London. The founders of the club collected all ... Some individuals of this breed are prone to interdigital cysts-cysts that form between the toes. These cause the dog some ... The English Bulldog is among the breeds that are most severely affected by brachycephalic airway obstructive syndrome, due to ... Some of the better known Bulldog mascots include Butler's Blue IV, Yale's Handsome Dan, the University of Georgia's Uga, ...
Sick building syndrome - Siding - Sill plate - Site survey - Skyscraper - Skyscraper design and construction - Slate industry ... Staffordshire blue brick - Staggered truss system - Staircase jig - Stair tread - Stairs - Stamped asphalt - Stamped concrete ... Toe board - Topping out - Townhouse - Tracked loader - Traditional Korean roof construction - Transite - Treadwheel crane - ...
The Chinese Crested Dog is further distinguished by its hare foot (having more elongated toes), as opposed to the cat foot ... The breed also suffers from another eye disease called keratoconjunctivitis sicca or dry eye syndrome (DES). Along with Kerry ... in Kerry Blue Terriers. This is a progressive movement disorder that begins with cerebellar ataxia between 10 and 14 weeks of ... Blue Terriers, Chinese Crested Dogs can develop canine multiple system degeneration (CMSD) also called progressive neuronal ...
The terms "blue toe syndrome", "grey toe syndrome" and "purple toe syndrome" are sometimes used interchangeably. Studies may ... blue toes". Geriatrics. 49 (12): 37-9, 43-5. PMID 7982584. Pictures are available on this link. Blue toe syndrome (Articles ... Choi KH, Yoo J, Huh JW, Jeong YI, Kim MS, Jue MS, Park HJ (2016). "Blue Toe Syndrome as an Early Sign of Disseminated ... Blue toe syndrome is a situation that may reflect atherothrombotic microembolism, causing transient focal ischaemia, ...
3 FAQs relating to Blue Toe Syndrome:. *Are Blue Toes Serious?. If the blue toe syndrome is caused by Cold weather, subungual ... What is Blue Toe Syndrome? Blue toe syndrome highly occurs due to acute digital ischaemia and affects the toes resulting in ... Prevention from Blue Toe Syndrome: Prevention of Blue Toe Syndrome can be easy for causes such as cold weather or drugs but for ... Blue Toe Syndrome; Threatening or Harmless? All you need to know about Blue Toe Syndrome; Causes, Symptoms, Treatment and ...
Today we will research about the probable complications of blue toe ... Symptoms of blue toe syndrome. In Addition to blue or purple toes, someone with blue toe syndrome could have:. *Muscle strain ... What is blue toe syndrome?. Blue toe syndrome is a type of acute electronic ischemia. This implies it happens when the toes ... blue toe syndrome causes infection medicine Symptoms of blue toe syndrome therapy ...
The painful cyanotic toe is typical of blue toe syndrome. View Media Gallery ... "Blue toe" syndrome. An indication for limb salvage surgery. Arch Surg. 1976 Nov. 111(11):1263-8. [QxMD MEDLINE Link]. ... This image shows cyanosis of the fourth toe. The dominant eruption is petechial. Note the pallor of the tip of the great toe ... bluish to deep-purple patches with a mottled appearance involving the distal extremities and blue fingers or toes can be ...
Blue Toe Syndrome * Brachial Artery Aneurysm * Carotid Aneurysm * Carotid Intimal Thickness * Carotid Stenosis ... Blue Choice Advantage & Healthy Blue (HMO, POS). * UnitedHealthcare and AARP Medicare Complete Plans/ UHC Group Medicare ...
Blue toe syndrome. Aortoiliac disease treatment. Typically, symptoms of aortoiliac disease can be treated by lifestyle changes ...
See blue toe syndrome.. Ischaemia in other sites may also result in localised necrosis of the skin and deeper tissues. ... Distal peripheral vascular obstruction presents as blue, grey or purple patches, blisters or ulcers at the ends of the digits. ... Vascular obstruction may also be due to hyperviscosity syndromes or abnormal circulating proteins such as cryoglobulins or ... Small ones are deposited in the fingers and toes, palms and soles. ...
Blue Diaper Syndrome blue drum syndrome + Blue Rubber Bleb Nevus Syndrome blue toe syndrome ... urofacial syndrome + A syndrome that is characterized by inverted facial expressions in association with a severe and early- ... Cerebellar Vermis Aplasia with Associated Features suggesting Smith-Lemli-Opitz Syndrome and Meckel Syndrome ... urofacial syndrome (DOID:0050816). Annotations: Rat: (2) Mouse: (2) Human: (2) Chinchilla: (2) Bonobo: (2) Dog: (2) Squirrel: ( ...
A. Bhalla, S. Gupta, A. P. Jain, U. N. Jajoo, O. P. Gupta, and S. P. Kalantri, "Blue toe syndrome: a rare complication of acute ... S. Y. Lee, K. H. Ng, and M. G. Sebastian, "Arterio-pancreatic syndrome," Case Reports in Gastroenterology, vol. 5, no. 1, pp. ... Compared to the syndrome in cats, it typically results in less severe clinical signs and is more enigmatic in etiology. ... H. Haimovici, "Muscular, renal, and metabolic complications of acute arterial occlusions: myonephropathic-metabolic syndrome," ...
The podiatrist called it Blue Toe Syndrome and sent her to a vascular surgeon, The Vascular surgeon was abrupt and quick to ... After weeks of watching the toe went black, due to cutting on it, he said toe or foot, So her toe was amputated thus another ... Sepsis may have taken my leg and toes, and nearly my life; It may have rocked the very foundations of my family, and my life to ... my heart and lungs recovered, but lasting damage was done…. I lost my Left leg below the knee, lost my toes on my right foot, ...
Treatment of Cholesterol Embolization Syndrome in the Setting of an Acute Indication for Anticoagulation Therapy ... Keywords: Acrocyanosis; Atheroemboli; Livedo reticularis; Blue toe syndrome; Cholesterol embolization; Vascular ischemia; ... Purple toes syndrome associated with warfarin therapy in a patient with antiphospholipid syndrome. Pharmacotherapy. 2003;23(5): ... including blue toe syndrome, are seen in about one-third of cases [9]. Treatment of CES is largely supportive [10]. Limited ...
Other defense experts believed that the patient had blue toe syndrome, and that the physicians should have inserted a ... Stents were placed, with some improvement in circulation, but ischemia in the patients foot resulted in poor healing of toes ...
Blue toe syndrome , Brachiocephalic vein thrombosis , Brain stem embolism , Brain stem thrombosis , Bromosulphthalein test ... Stevens-Johnson syndrome , Stiff leg syndrome , Stiff person syndrome , Stillbirth , Stills disease , Stoma site thrombosis , ... Polyglandular autoimmune syndrome type I , Polyglandular autoimmune syndrome type II , Polyglandular autoimmune syndrome type ... Double cortex syndrome , Double stranded DNA antibody positive , Dreamy state , Dresslers syndrome , Drop attacks , Drug ...
Blue toe syndrome. *Vasculitis involving medium-sized and small vessels. Neurological defects in antiphospholipid syndrome. * ... Subtypes: Catastrophic antiphospholipid syndrome. Causes of Antiphospholipid Syndrome. Antiphospholipid syndrome (APS) is ... What is Rett syndrome? - Causes, Symptoms, Treatment. Rett syndrome is a neurodevelopmental disorder that affects girls almost ... Carpal Tunnel Syndrome - Causes, Symptoms, Treatment. Carpal tunnel syndrome may be defined as paresthesia itching, numbness, ...
Blue Toe Syndrome - 35 (Pfizer) + 41 (AZ) + 5 (Moderna) = 81. Thrombophlebitis - 29 (Pfizer) + 146 (AZ) + 5 (Moderna) = 180 ...
Raynaud Syndrome - Learn about the causes, symptoms, diagnosis & treatment from the MSD Manuals - Medical Consumer Version. ... One or more fingers or toes turns pale or blue, usually in patches ... What is Raynaud syndrome? Raynaud syndrome is a problem with blood flow in your fingers and rarely your toes. ... What are the symptoms of Raynaud syndrome? Symptoms of Raynaud syndrome happen quickly and may last for a few minutes or for ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
Blue Toe Syndrome C14.907.355.350.404.200 C14.907.355.350.454.500.200. C14.907.617.249. Brain Infarction C10.228.140.300. ... Shy-Drager Syndrome C14.907.514.482.853 C14.907.514.741. Sick Sinus Syndrome C14.280.67.829 C14.280.67.93.249. C14.280.67.558. ... Sturge-Weber Syndrome C4.700.852. C16.320.700.852. Subclavian Steal Syndrome C14.907.253.92.956.700. Substantia Innominata ... Williams Syndrome C14.280.484.150.60.960 C14.280.484.150.535.960. Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome C16.131.240.400.980. Wolffian ...
microemboli may cause livedo reticularis, painful, cyanotic toes with palpable pedal pulses "blue toe syndrome" ...
Blue Toe Syndrome due to Mobile Atheromatous Aorto-iliac Plaque Treated Successfully by Endovascular Aortic Repair. Suy ...
  • Raynaud's phenomenon - sometimes called Raynaud's syndrome or disease - is a disorder of blood circulation in the fingers and toes (and less commonly in the ears and nose). (safetyandhealthmagazine.com)
  • Fingers or toes that turn blue or white or become numb in cold weather, called Raynaud's syndrome, which is caused by a narrowing of blood vessels. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Symptoms usually include cold fingers or toes, tingling or numbness, stinging pain, and color changes in the skin. (safetyandhealthmagazine.com)
  • If cold temperatures or emotional stress causes numbness or stinging pain in your fingers, toes, nose, lips, nipples, or ears you may have Raynaud's syndrome. (internal-medicine-centers.com)
  • While the arteries in everyone's extremities narrow somewhat to conserve heat in cold environments, Raynaud's syndrome patients suffer narrowing so extreme that blood can't reach affected areas, causing numbness, pain, or discoloration. (internal-medicine-centers.com)
  • Numbness, tingling or burning sensations in the toes are possible symptoms of diabetes. (footdoctor-springhill.com)
  • Studies may include echocardiography, thoracic and abdominal CT or MRI, peripheral arterial run off imaging studies, hypercoagulopathy labs, and interrogation of syndromes that lead to peripheral vascular pathology. (wikipedia.org)
  • Raynaud's phenomenon is a common cause of peripheral cyanosis in people with MS. In addition to Raynaud's phenomenon, there are several other possible causes of blue toes . (mymsteam.com)
  • Severe SCLS flares commonly result in multisystem organ failure and peripheral compartment syndromes ( 2 ). (cdc.gov)
  • Warfarin § Purple toe syndrome Cholesterol embolism 'Standards for vascular reporting' Matchett WJ, McFarland DR, Eidt JF, Moursi MM (2000). (wikipedia.org)
  • An angiogram, vascular surgery, specific medications, and renal failure may cause blue toe syndrome. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • Vascular obstruction may also be due to hyperviscosity syndromes or abnormal circulating proteins such as cryoglobulins or macroglobulins . (dermnetnz.org)
  • Hughes Syndrome/Antiphospholipid syndrome (APS) is a systemic autoimmune, hypercoagulable, thrombo inflammatory, and thrombosis and/or pregnancy complications syndrome caused by the persistent presence of antiphospholipid antibodies (APL) in plasma of patients with vascular thrombosis and/or pregnancy morbidity along with persistent anti-phospholipid antibodies (APLA), including lupus anticoagulant (LA), anti-β2-glycoprotein I (anti-β2GPI) and/or anti-cardiolipin (ACL) antibodies. (endinglines.com)
  • On physical examination, the presence of netlike or lacelike, bluish to deep-purple patches with a mottled appearance involving the distal extremities and blue fingers or toes can be invaluable clinical features in diagnosing cholesterol embolism (see the image below). (medscape.com)
  • It can affect your extremities in isolated areas, so sometimes symptoms present in only one or two fingers or toes. (internal-medicine-centers.com)
  • A disorder known as Raynaud's syndrome, which affects small blood vessels in the fingers and toes, can cause the extremities to turn white or blue in the cold. (footdoctor-springhill.com)
  • Blue toe syndrome is a situation that may reflect atherothrombotic microembolism, causing transient focal ischaemia, occasionally with minor apparent tissue loss, but without diffuse forefoot ischemia. (wikipedia.org)
  • Blue toe syndrome is a type of acute electronic ischemia. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • Antiphospholipid syndrome is an acquired autoimmune disorder characterized by recurrent arterial or venous thrombosis and/or pregnancy losses, in the presence of persistently elevated levels of anticardiolipin antibodies and/or evidence of circulating lupus anticoagulant (these abnormalities are detected by blood tests). (endinglines.com)
  • Antiphospholipid syndrome can be primary or secondary. (endinglines.com)
  • Antiphospholipid syndrome (APS) is caused by the body's immune system producing abnormal antibodies called antiphospholipid antibodies. (endinglines.com)
  • Antiphospholipid syndrome is an autoimmune disorder of unknown cause. (endinglines.com)
  • The quantitative measurement of anticardiolipin (aCL) antibody is important in diagnosing antiphospholipid syndrome (APS). (medscape.com)
  • The presence of serum anticardiolipin (aCL) antibody without clinical symptoms does not support a diagnosis of antiphospholipid syndrome (APS). (medscape.com)
  • Antiphospholipid syndrome (APS) is an autoimmune disorder characterized by recurrent thrombosis and pregnancy morbidity in the presence of antiphospholipid antibodies (APLA). (medscape.com)
  • Antiphospholipid syndrome (APS) is a blood clotting disorder that can cause strokes, heart attacks and DVTs. (aps-support.org.uk)
  • Join forces with us to help raise awareness of antiphospholipid syndrome (APS), campaign on key issues, and raise funds. (aps-support.org.uk)
  • Approximately 30%-40% of lupus patients have aPL, and around 15% of these people develop antiphospholipid syndrome which increases their risk of clotting. (aps-support.org.uk)
  • You may need this test if you have symptoms of Raynaud's syndrome. (medlineplus.gov)
  • While there is no cure, symptoms of Raynaud's syndrome can be managed with protective measures and medication. (internal-medicine-centers.com)
  • Raynaud's syndrome, also known as Raynaud's disease or Raynaud's phenomenon, is a condition that causes brief episodes where little or no blood flows to certain parts of your body after exposure to cold or sometimes stress. (medlineplus.gov)
  • You may have an annoying type of circulation problem called Raynaud's phenomenon , also known as Raynaud's disease or syndrome. (diagnose-me.com)
  • In Raynaud's phenomenon, some toes might turn white from lack of blood flow, then blue or red during rewarming. (mymsteam.com)
  • Raynaud's phenomenon (usually just called Raynaud's) is a common condition that affects the blood supply to certain parts of the body, usually the fingers and toes. (aps-support.org.uk)
  • Diseases affecting the blood vessels, like atherosclerosis or vasculitis , are common causes of blue toes. (mymsteam.com)
  • Symmetric involvement of the feet with livedo reticularis on the plantar surface of the forefoot and cyanosis of the left fifth toe. (medscape.com)
  • aCL assay is also indicated in cutaneous circulation disturbances without clear explanations, such as blue toe syndrome, ulcers resembling pyoderma gangrenosum, and livedo reticularis. (medscape.com)
  • If a clot travels and blocks an artery or arteries in your toes or feet, you might feel extreme pain, that area would be warmer than the whole body, change in colour and you might even see some swelling. (dailymedicos.com)
  • Raynaud's is caused by tiny arteries that go into spasm , clamping down on the blood supply to the fingertips (and, less often, the toes). (diagnose-me.com)
  • The painful cyanotic toe is typical of blue toe syndrome. (medscape.com)
  • If your provider thinks you have secondary Raynaud's syndrome, he or she may order more tests to help diagnose the disorder that is causing it. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Raynaud's disease, also called Raynaud's Phenomena or Syndrome, is a disorder of the blood vessels which causes them to narrow, usually in the fingers and toes, when they are cold or stressed resulting in the affected areas turning white or blue. (skinsolutionsderm.com)
  • Toes that become inflamed and painful may be signs of rheumatoid arthritis, an autoimmune disease that affects the joints. (footdoctor-springhill.com)
  • Frostbite is painful and, in extreme cases, can require amputation of fingers or toes. (cdc.gov)
  • But in severe cases, doctors might want to amputate the affected toes. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • Compared to the syndrome in cats, it typically results in less severe clinical signs and is more enigmatic in etiology. (hindawi.com)
  • If your symptoms are severe and/or you are age 35 or older, you may have secondary Raynaud's syndrome. (medlineplus.gov)
  • In fact, restricted neck movement was a factor in mild to severe carpal tunnel syndrome in a research study published in the Journal of Orthopaedic & Sports Physical Therapy. (siouxcitychiropractic.com)
  • This clinical picture suggests that these patients succumbed to complications of SCLS induced by infection with severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2. (cdc.gov)
  • Blue toe syndrome highly occurs due to acute digital ischaemia and affects the toes resulting in blue or purplish coloured toes. (dailymedicos.com)
  • Ischaemia of the peripheries may cause gangrene of fingers and toes. (dermnetnz.org)
  • Splints, medication, and surgery aren't the only ways to treat carpal tunnel syndrome. (siouxcitychiropractic.com)
  • Carpal tunnel syndrome is caused by pressure on the median nerve. (siouxcitychiropractic.com)
  • Although anyone can develop carpal tunnel syndrome, women are more likely to experience symptoms due to the smaller size of their bones. (siouxcitychiropractic.com)
  • People who bend their wrists repeatedly when typing, driving, hammering, sewing, painting, or texting have a higher incidence of carpal tunnel syndrome. (siouxcitychiropractic.com)
  • Carpal tunnel syndrome can eventually cause permanent weakness and loss of feeling in your fingers, according to the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons. (siouxcitychiropractic.com)
  • Do you have a stiff or sore neck in addition to your carpal tunnel syndrome symptoms? (siouxcitychiropractic.com)
  • Tight tissues in your wrist, hand, arm, shoulder, or neck could be worsening your carpal tunnel syndrome symptoms. (siouxcitychiropractic.com)
  • Are you ready to find out if chiropractic care can help your carpal tunnel syndrome symptoms? (siouxcitychiropractic.com)
  • The development of blue or violaceous toes can also occur with trauma, cold-induced injury, disorders producing generalized cyanosis, decreased arterial flow, impaired venous outflow, and abnormal circulating blood. (wikipedia.org)
  • This can also occur in our feet near the toes area causing the Blue Toe Syndrome. (dailymedicos.com)
  • The medical term for this syndrome is known as "Occlusive Vasculopathy. (dailymedicos.com)
  • Cholesterol embolization syndrome (CES) is a complication sometimes occurring after invasive endovascular procedures. (journalmc.org)
  • Cholesterol embolization syndrome (CES) is characterized by release of cholesterol crystals and particles from atheromatous plaques. (journalmc.org)
  • When your toes receive insufficient or poor blood circulation, it causes your feet to go numb and cold, weakening the cells and tissues of your toes and prompting the change of colour. (dailymedicos.com)
  • The color may change to blue and finally red, as the blood returns to the tissues. (diagnose-me.com)
  • It can be caused due to diseases such as Raynaud Phenomenon which is further originated by the reasons of arthritis, smoking, autoimmune conditions such as Sjogren's Syndrome or Lupus . (dailymedicos.com)
  • Raynaud's disease , syndrome or phenomenon, whether primary or secondary, is characterized by extreme coldness in the hands or feet, the fingers or toes becoming white and numb. (diagnose-me.com)
  • Afraid of my fingers, my toes, my ears, and my face turning in to numb white-yellow paralyzed lumps. (wildandboho.com)
  • This indicates that your toes aren't receiving adequate amounts of blood and oxygen in those areas. (dailymedicos.com)
  • It is actually the skin beneath which changes its colour due to the contraction of your blood vessels which slows the process of blood circulation in your toes. (dailymedicos.com)
  • When the oxygen levels aren't sufficient in blood, the blood turns blue or dark purple, giving a tint of blue on the skin. (dailymedicos.com)
  • Excessive use of recreational drugs such as tobacco or cocaine can cause Blue Toe Syndrome and even pharmaceutical medicines that are used for treating blood clots or thinning of blood can cause blue toe nails. (dailymedicos.com)
  • This implies it happens when the toes don't have enough blood. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • Based on the European Society of Cardiology, medications developed to reduce the blood or treat blood clots may also bring about blue toe syndrome. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • Remedies aim to reestablish blood circulation to the toes. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • Restricted blood circulation to the toes may lead to blue toe syndrome. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • Raynaud syndrome is a problem with blood flow in your fingers and rarely your toes. (msdmanuals.com)
  • Denis Wilson, MD described Wilson 's Temperature Syndrome in 1988 after observing people with symptoms of low thyroid and low body temperature, yet who had normal blood tests. (wilsonssyndrome.com)
  • If an area of your skin is blue when youre warm, thats can be a sign your blood isnt getting enough oxygen. (healthyheartworld.com)
  • The patient in this photo has a condition known as blue toe syndrome , which happens when one or more blood vessels are blocked.Without treatment, the lack of oxygen can cause the skin and underlying tissue to eventually die. (healthyheartworld.com)
  • The Open Toe Sock boosts blood circulation in your legs and feet. (docmillersports.com)
  • Blue or purple toes can result from low blood oxygen levels in your hands and feet. (mymsteam.com)
  • Low blood oxygen levels can cause this issue, but if your skin color is only changing in your fingers and toes, it is most likely a blood circulation issue. (mymsteam.com)
  • Another chronic condition that is known to cause blue or purple toes is diabetes, which leads to a reduction of blood flow to the feet . (mymsteam.com)
  • Blue toes can also be a sign of deep vein thrombosis (blood clot in the veins of your legs) - a life-threatening condition that requires immediate medical attention. (mymsteam.com)
  • Raynaud's causes fingers or toes to become blue or white when cold or stressed due to restricted blood flow. (skinsolutionsderm.com)
  • This causes the affected area to change colour to white, then blue and then finally red as the blood flow returns. (aps-support.org.uk)
  • A significant number of APS patients will also have Sjogrens syndrome (pronounced show-grens) - another autoimmune disease in which white blood cells attack the body's tear and saliva glands, reducing the amount of saliva and tears produced. (aps-support.org.uk)
  • A cold stimulation test involves placing your fingers in an ice water bath to find out if you have Raynaud's syndrome. (medlineplus.gov)
  • A cold stimulation test is used to diagnose Raynaud's syndrome. (medlineplus.gov)
  • To prevent vasospasm, patients must protect their fingers and toes from cold and trauma, preventing tissue damage, and treat underlying conditions. (internal-medicine-centers.com)
  • The topic came up because I tend to get really cold feet and lose all feeling and sense in my toes during yoga (which is something you do barefoot) Especially while doing yoga outside and it's not a shimmering 25 ° C outside (or there is a cold breeze). (wildandboho.com)
  • Many people with multiple sclerosis (MS) find that their toes and fingers will occasionally turn blue or purple, especially after exposure to cold temperatures. (mymsteam.com)
  • It may also make your skin turn white or blue. (medlineplus.gov)
  • The nail looks white and is very loose, I am concerned that the nail on my right toe will fall off and not grow back due to me stubbing my toe. (foot-pain-explained.com)
  • If you have light skin, the color changes "may progress from white to blue to red. (safetyandhealthmagazine.com)
  • The pictures of white and yellow fingers and toes I found online were spot on what I was experiencing. (wildandboho.com)
  • So just tonight she was asking for some cortisone cream because her toes are so itchy~ that's what we've done in the past and it helped. (welltrainedmind.com)
  • My dd's toes are perpetually red/blue, swollen and itchy for the duration of the winter. (welltrainedmind.com)
  • Having your toes or fingers turn blue can be as scary as it is uncomfortable. (mymsteam.com)
  • Today we will research about the probable complications of blue toe syndrome and when to find a physician. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • According to investigators, the process can occasionally knock a bit of plaque from the artery walls, which may result in blue toe syndrome. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • If the trauma to the toe was great enough there may be damage to the growth plate and of course that is where the nail grows from. (foot-pain-explained.com)
  • Doctors will typically utilize ultrasound or angiogram to diagnose blue toe syndrome and detect in which the congestion is. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • The terms "blue toe syndrome", "grey toe syndrome" and "purple toe syndrome" are sometimes used interchangeably. (wikipedia.org)
  • Does anyone remember me posting about my dd's purple toes? (welltrainedmind.com)
  • I have posted before about my dd having bluish/purple toes in the winter. (welltrainedmind.com)
  • A venous (VEE-nis) malformation close to the skin usually looks like a maroon, blue, or purple spot. (akronchildrens.org)
  • One MyMSTeam member wrote, "Does anyone else have a foot or toes that turn bluish-purple? (mymsteam.com)
  • What Causes Blue or Purple Toes? (mymsteam.com)
  • Should You Be Worried if Your Toes Are Blue or Purple? (mymsteam.com)
  • Many individuals will realize the toes return to their normal color when they place strain on the skin or when they lift their foot. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • Ischemic skin changes, including blue toe syndrome, are seen in about one-third of cases [ 9 ]. (journalmc.org)
  • I have noticed that the skin around my left toe nail has healed and has grown over the portion of the nail bed where the root was killed leaving me with a narrower toe nail. (foot-pain-explained.com)
  • The skin on my right toe, that I stubbed, has not healed quite the same way. (foot-pain-explained.com)
  • Patches of dark blue skin may form on the feet due to chilblains. (mymsteam.com)
  • Dark vertical lines under a toenail, especially on the big toe, can be a sign of melanoma, a form of cancer that begins in the skin. (footdoctor-springhill.com)
  • If you're someone residing in an area where temperatures tend to drop really low in winters, it is very likely that you'd notice your nails turning blue or purplish if you aren't wearing socks. (dailymedicos.com)
  • Most people with primary Raynaud's syndrome can manage their symptoms without medical treatment. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Raynaud's Syndrome Treatment in Bristol, VA. (internal-medicine-centers.com)
  • To learn more about Raynaud's syndrome treatment in Bristol, VA, call (423) 482-8711 or contact Dr. Dalal Akoury online ! (internal-medicine-centers.com)
  • While there is no cure for Raynaud's syndrome, treatment requires managing symptoms. (internal-medicine-centers.com)
  • Although causative gene mutations have been well characterized for LGMD, no specific treatment is available for any of the LGMD syndromes yet. (medscape.com)
  • We report 2 fatal exacerbations of systemic capillary leak syndrome (SCLS), also known as Clarkson disease, associated with coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in the United States. (cdc.gov)
  • Systemic capillary leak syndrome (SCLS), also known as Clarkson disease, is a rare disease of unknown etiology that most commonly develops in adults 50-70 years of age ( 1 ). (cdc.gov)
  • Anybody who believes they've grown blue toe syndrome ought to talk to a physician as soon as possible. (healthandhealthier.com)
  • Most people don't pay much attention to their toes, but those ten digits can actually provide some valuable and potentially life-saving clues to your health. (footdoctor-springhill.com)