A form of therapy consisting in the local or general use of cold. The selective destruction of tissue by extreme cold or freezing is CRYOSURGERY. (McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 4th ed)
The use of freezing as a special surgical technique to destroy or excise tissue.
Benign epidermal proliferations or tumors; some are viral in origin.
A bilateral retinopathy occurring in premature infants treated with excessively high concentrations of oxygen, characterized by vascular dilatation, proliferation, and tortuosity, edema, and retinal detachment, with ultimate conversion of the retina into a fibrous mass that can be seen as a dense retrolental membrane. Usually growth of the eye is arrested and may result in microophthalmia, and blindness may occur. (Dorland, 27th ed)
An operation for retinal detachment which reduces the size of the globe by indenting the sclera so that it approximates the retina.
Conjunctival diseases refer to a broad range of disorders that affect the conjunctiva, the mucous membrane covering the inner surface of the eyelids and the outer layer of the eyeball, causing symptoms such as redness, itching, irritation, discharge, and/or inflammation.
'Anus diseases' refer to various medical conditions affecting the anus, including structural abnormalities, inflammatory disorders, infections, and neoplasms, which can cause symptoms such as pain, bleeding, itching, or changes in bowel habits.
The hairs which project from the edges of the EYELIDS.
The use of green light-producing LASERS to stop bleeding. The green light is selectively absorbed by HEMOGLOBIN, thus triggering BLOOD COAGULATION.
A transient dilatation of the lymphatic vessels.
Intraocular hemorrhage from the vessels of various tissues of the eye.
Tumors or cancer of the CONJUNCTIVA.
The solid substance formed by the FREEZING of water.
Agents that soften, separate, and cause desquamation of the cornified epithelium or horny layer of skin. They are used to expose mycelia of infecting fungi or to treat corns, warts, and certain other skin diseases.
Pathological processes involving the male reproductive tract (GENITALIA, MALE).
Separation of the inner layers of the retina (neural retina) from the pigment epithelium. Retinal detachment occurs more commonly in men than in women, in eyes with degenerative myopia, in aging and in aphakia. It may occur after an uncomplicated cataract extraction, but it is seen more often if vitreous humor has been lost during surgery. (Dorland, 27th ed; Newell, Ophthalmology: Principles and Concepts, 7th ed, p310-12).
A compound obtained from the bark of the white willow and wintergreen leaves. It has bacteriostatic, fungicidal, and keratolytic actions.
Strong alkaline chemicals that destroy soft body tissues resulting in a deep, penetrating type of burn, in contrast to corrosives, that result in a more superficial type of damage via chemical means or inflammation. Caustics are usually hydroxides of light metals. SODIUM HYDROXIDE and potassium hydroxide are the most widely used caustic agents in industry. Medically, they have been used externally to remove diseased or dead tissues and destroy warts and small tumors. The accidental ingestion of products (household and industrial) containing caustic ingredients results in thousands of injuries per year.
Procedures using an electrically heated wire or scalpel to treat hemorrhage (e.g., bleeding ulcers) and to ablate tumors, mucosal lesions, and refractory arrhythmias. It is different from ELECTROSURGERY which is used more for cutting tissue than destroying and in which the patient is part of the electric circuit.
The application of drug preparations to the surfaces of the body, especially the skin (ADMINISTRATION, CUTANEOUS) or mucous membranes. This method of treatment is used to avoid systemic side effects when high doses are required at a localized area or as an alternative systemic administration route, to avoid hepatic processing for example.
Evaluation undertaken to assess the results or consequences of management and procedures used in combating disease in order to determine the efficacy, effectiveness, safety, and practicability of these interventions in individual cases or series.
A scraping, usually of the interior of a cavity or tract, for removal of new growth or other abnormal tissue, or to obtain material for tissue diagnosis. It is performed with a curet (curette), a spoon-shaped instrument designed for that purpose. (From Stedman, 25th ed & Dorland, 27th ed)
The use of photothermal effects of LASERS to coagulate, incise, vaporize, resect, dissect, or resurface tissue.
Disorders of sensory information received from superficial and deep regions of the body. The somatosensory system conveys neural impulses which pertain to proprioception, tactile sensation, thermal sensation, pressure sensation, and pain. PERIPHERAL NERVOUS SYSTEM DISEASES; SPINAL CORD DISEASES; and BRAIN DISEASES may be associated with impaired or abnormal somatic sensation.
Simultaneous inflammation of the cornea and conjunctiva.
Tumors or cancer of the RETINA.

Does vestibular stimulation activate thalamocortical mechanisms that reintegrate impaired cortical regions? (1/313)

Caloric stimulation induced a transient reversal of multimodal hemispatial cognitive deficits in an 81-year-old woman with an acute left cerebral hemisphere stroke. The patient had unawareness of her right hand (asomatognosia), right-sided visual unawareness (hemineglect), aphasia and right-sided weakness (hemiplegia) prior to the stimulation. Transient improvements in impaired sensory, motor, linguistic and cognitive function developed within 30 s following application of the caloric stimulus and onset of horizontal nystagmus. The effect persisted for 3 min and ceased completely after 5 min. While several recent reports have described the capacity of caloric stimulation to transiently improve or reverse a wide range of attentional, cognitive and motor impairments, most examples are in right-hemisphere-damaged patients with long-standing brain injury. Typically, patients have been tested several months or years after the onset of the deficit. A possible mechanism for the temporary reintegration of multiple cognitive functions in this patient is discussed.  (+info)

Intraepithelial and invasive squamous cell carcinoma of the conjunctiva: analysis of 60 cases. (2/313)

AIM: To evaluate the clinical features, treatment results, and recurrence rates in patients with either intraepithelial or invasive squamous cell carcinoma of the conjunctiva. METHODS: Retrospective analysis of 60 cases (22 conjunctival intraepithelial and 38 invasive squamous cell carcinomas) to determine patterns of clinical presentation, aetiological factors, and treatment results. The mean patient age was 64 years old. 70% of the patients were male. Patients were treated with a variety of therapies, depending on the degree of tumour involvement; most cases were treated with frozen section controlled excision and adjunctive cryotherapy. Modified eye wall resection or enucleation was done for intraocular invasion and exenteration was done for orbital involvement. RESULTS: Red eye (68%) and ocular irritation (57%) were the most common presenting symptoms. 44% of the patients had other eye findings consistent with extensive solar exposure. 20% of the patients had a history of malignant skin tumours. Visceral malignancies developed in 8%. Scleral involvement was present in 14 (37%), intraocular involvement in five (13%), and orbital invasion in four (11%) cases with invasive squamous cell carcinoma. After a mean follow up of 56 months (18-226 months) the rate of new or recurrent tumours was 4.5% for intraepithelial squamous carcinoma and 5.3% for invasive squamous cell carcinoma. No patient developed metastases or tumour related deaths. CONCLUSION: Excision with intraoperative control of the surgical margins and adjunctive cryotherapy results in good tumour control rates.  (+info)

Frostbite at the gym: a case report of an ice pack burn. (3/313)

The case is reported of a 59 year old woman who suffered a 1% total body surface area superficial partial thickness burn to her calf following the application of an ice pack. The cause, resulting injury, and subsequent management are discussed. It is possible that such injuries are common, but no similar reports were found in a literature search. Awareness of the risk of this type of injury is important for all those entrusted with advising patients on the treatment of minor soft tissue injuries.  (+info)

Treatment of retinal tears and lattice degenerations in fellow eyes in high risk patients suffering retinal detachment: a prospective study. (4/313)

BACKGROUND/AIMS: Fellow eye prophylaxis for retinal detachment (RD) is still a controversial issue since opinions are not unanimous regarding the kind of lesions to be treated or the method of treatment. This prospective clinical study aimed to follow the course of vitreoretinal conditions in 150 high risk fellow eyes. METHODS: 150 consecutive patients with unilateral rhegmatogenous RD were included in this study. Inclusion criteria were good explorability of fellow eye retinal periphery and one of the following conditions in the fellow eye-aphakia, pseudophakia with capsulotomy, high myopia (>-6D), contralateral eye to a giant retinal tear. Prophylactic treatment (photocoagulation or scleral buckling) was performed in the presence of retinal tears and lattice degenerations. The state of the vitreous body was determined at the beginning of the study and at the end, when RD occurred. RESULTS: Follow up ranged from 36 to 132 months. 95 fellow eyes were subjected to laser treatment; five eyes underwent prophylactic surgical treatment. Initially, in the treated group posterior vitreous detachment (PVD) was present in 100 eyes (100% of cases), but as a complete PVD only in 42 of them (42%). 10 eyes in the treated group developed RD during the follow up period. In five of these cases the partial PVD had progressed and a retinal tear in a previously healthy area was the cause of the retinal detachment. In the other five eyes RD apparently developed from previously treated lesions. Progression of PVD was evident in four out of these five eyes. The untreated eyes had no visible degenerative lesions. During follow up eight eyes developed RD. These eyes had no PVD at the beginning of the study, but showed a partial PVD at the time of the diagnosis of RD. CONCLUSION: Fellow eyes with pre-existing retinal tears and PVDs can go on to retinal detachment in spite of laser prophylactic treatment. When PVD is not detectable or a partial PVD is present, the progression of posterior vitreous separation can account for retinal tears and RDs arising in formerly healthy areas.  (+info)

Patient selection for salvage cryotherapy for locally recurrent prostate cancer after radiation therapy. (5/313)

PURPOSE: Our objective was to identify clinical pretreatment factors associated with early treatment failure after salvage cryotherapy. PATIENTS AND METHODS: Between 1992 and 1995, 145 patients underwent salvage cryotherapy for locally recurrent adenocarcinoma of the prostate. Treatment failure was defined as an increasing postcryotherapy serial prostate-specific antigen (PSA) level of more than or equal to 2 ng/mL above the postcryotherapy nadir or as a positive posttreatment biopsy. We evaluated the following factors as predictors of treatment failure: tumor stage and grade at initial diagnosis, type of prior therapy, stage and grade of locally recurrent tumor, number of positive biopsy cores at recurrence, and precryotherapy PSA level. RESULTS: Among patients with a prior history of radiation therapy only, the 2-year actuarial disease-free survival (DFS) rates were 74% for patients with a precryotherapy PSA less than 10 ng/mL and 28% for patients with a precryotherapy PSA more than 10 ng/mL, P <.00001. The DFS rates were 58% for patients with a Gleason score of less than or equal to 8 recurrence and 29% for patients with a Gleason score greater than or equal to 9 recurrence, P <.004. Among patients with a precryotherapy PSA less than 10 ng/mL, DFS rates were 74% for patients with a prior history of radiation therapy only and 19% for patients with a history of prior hormonal therapy plus radiation therapy, P <.002. CONCLUSION: Patients failing initial radiation therapy with a PSA more than 10 ng/mL and Gleason score of the recurrent cancer more than or equal to 9 are unlikely to be successfully salvaged. Patients failing initial hormonal therapy and radiation therapy are less likely to be successfully salvaged than patients failing radiation therapy only.  (+info)

Combined nevi of the conjunctiva. (6/313)

PURPOSE: To report the clinical and histologic features of combined nevi of the conjunctiva, a type of nevus that is not uncommon in the skin but has rarely been reported in the conjunctiva. METHODS: Conjunctival nevi and melanomas from the files of the University of California, San Francisco, eye pathology laboratory were reviewed from 1984 to 1999 for the presence of features of both standard nevocytic nevi and blue nevi. Clinical histories and, when available, clinical photographs were obtained. RESULTS: Thirty-one combined nevi were discovered during the 15-year period between 1984 and 1999. One case before 1984 had been incorrectly diagnosed as a junctional nevus. The dendritic and spindle-shaped blue nevus cells had been overlooked because they were not recognized as distinct from the standard nevocytic nevus cells. The recognition of a blue as well as a brown color, a deep as well as a superficial component in the lesion, or a history of pigmentation since birth may help to establish the correct clinical diagnosis and prevent an unnecessarily deep surgical resection. Although growth of the lesion or "satellites" in some patients may favor a clinical diagnosis of melanoma, none of the lesions in this series were malignant. CONCLUSION: Despite a paucity of reports of combined nevi of the conjunctiva in the medical literature, this type of nevus--a combination of a nevocytic and a blue nevus--is common and has been overlooked in the past.  (+info)

Complete shutdown of microvascular perfusion upon hepatic cryothermia is critically dependent on local tissue temperature. (7/313)

Since microvascular dysfunction with complete circulatory arrest and, thus, prolongation of tissue ischaemia is considered a potential mechanism for cell necrosis following hepatic cryosurgery, we determined the temperature necessary for induction of complete nutritive perfusion failure in cryothermia-treated rat livers. After localization of the cryoprobe with seven thermocouples and application of a single or double freeze-thaw cycle, in vivo fluorescence microscopy of the cryoinjured left lobe was performed over a 2-h period using a computer-controlled stepping motor, which guaranteed analysis of the identical liver tissue segments with exact allocation of the thermocouples and thus determination of tissue temperature. Cryothermia resulted in a central non-perfused part of injury, surrounded by a heterogeneously perfused peripheral zone. The non-perfused area after single and double freezing continuously increased over the first 90-min period due to a successive shutdown of perfusion within the peripheral border zone. Analysis of the thermocouples' temperature at the end of freezing revealed the 0 degrees C-front at 11.7 mm (single freeze-thaw cycle) and 12.1 mm (double freeze-thaw cycle) distant from the centre of the cryoprobe, which exactly corresponds with the initial (30 min) expansion of the area with nutritive perfusion failure. The increased non-perfused tissue area at 2 h conformed a critical border temperature between 8.29 +/- 1.63 degrees C and 9.07 +/- 0.24 degrees C. From these findings, we conclude that freezing of liver tissue to temperatures of at least < 0 degrees C causes complete/irreversible perfusion failure, which consequently will result in cell death and tissue necrosis, and may thus be supposed as a prerequisite for the safe and successful application of cryosurgery in hepatic tumour ablation.  (+info)

A case of presumed ocular toxocariasis in a 28-year old woman. (8/313)

This is a case of presumed ocular toxocariasis in a 28-year old woman complaining of a sudden onset of nasal side field defect of the right eye. The patient had been suffering from uveitis for ten months. Fundoscopic examination of the right eye showed a rhegmatogenous retinal detachment. Furthermore, a retinochoroidal granulomatous lesion was observed nearby the tear site. Scleral buckling, cryotherapy, and gas injection(SF6, pure gas, 0.7 cc) were conducted. Mebendazole was prescribed for one month at 25 mg/kg per body weight daily. Even though the interventions resulted in the recovery of the field defect, anti-Toxocara IgG and IgE titer levels did not decrease when checked three months after the treatment ended. This is the first confirmed serological ocular toxocariasis case in Korea. Uveitis may be a clinical presentation prior to retinal detachment of a person with toxocariasis.  (+info)

Cryotherapy is a medical treatment that uses low temperatures to destroy abnormal or diseased tissue. It can be applied locally to a small area, or more widely to larger areas of the body. In local cryotherapy, a substance such as liquid nitrogen or argon gas is applied directly to the skin to freeze and destroy unwanted cells, such as in the treatment of warts, skin tags, or certain types of cancer. More widespread cryotherapy can be achieved through the use of cold chambers that lower the temperature of the air around the body, which has been used to treat conditions such as inflammation, pain, and muscle spasms.

The medical definition of cryotherapy is:

"The therapeutic application of cold temperatures to damaged tissues to reduce inflammation, promote healing, and provide pain relief."

Cryosurgery is a medical procedure that uses extreme cold, such as liquid nitrogen or argon gas, to destroy abnormal or unwanted tissue. The intense cold causes the water inside the cells to freeze and form ice crystals, which can rupture the cell membrane and cause the cells to die. Cryosurgery is often used to treat a variety of conditions including skin growths such as warts and tumors, precancerous lesions, and some types of cancer. The procedure is typically performed in a doctor's office or outpatient setting and may require local anesthesia.

Warts are small, rough growths on the skin or mucous membranes caused by one of several types of human papillomavirus (HPV). They can appear anywhere on the body but most often occur on the hands, fingers, and feet. Warts are benign, non-cancerous growths, but they can be unsightly, uncomfortable, or painful, depending on their location and size.

Warts are caused by HPV infecting the top layer of skin, usually through a small cut or scratch. The virus triggers an overproduction of keratin, a protein in the skin, leading to the formation of a hard, rough growth. Warts can vary in appearance depending on their location and type, but they are generally round or irregularly shaped, with a rough surface that may be flat or slightly raised. They may also contain small black dots, which are actually tiny blood vessels that have clotted.

Warts are contagious and can spread from person to person through direct skin-to-skin contact or by sharing personal items such as towels or razors. They can also be spread by touching a wart and then touching another part of the body. Warts may take several months to develop after exposure to HPV, so it may not always be clear when or how they were contracted.

There are several types of warts, including common warts, plantar warts (which occur on the soles of the feet), flat warts (which are smaller and smoother than other types of warts), and genital warts (which are sexually transmitted). While most warts are harmless and will eventually go away on their own, some may require medical treatment if they are causing discomfort or are unsightly. Treatment options for warts include topical medications, cryotherapy (freezing the wart with liquid nitrogen), and surgical removal.

Retinopathy of Prematurity (ROP) is a potentially sight-threatening proliferative retinal vascular disorder that primarily affects prematurely born infants, particularly those with low birth weight and/or young gestational age. It is characterized by the abnormal growth and development of retinal blood vessels due to disturbances in the oxygen supply and metabolic demands during critical phases of fetal development.

The condition can be classified into various stages (1-5) based on its severity, with stages 4 and 5 being more severe forms that may lead to retinal detachment and blindness if left untreated. The pathogenesis of ROP involves an initial phase of vessel loss and regression in the central retina, followed by a secondary phase of abnormal neovascularization, which can cause fibrosis, traction, and ultimately, retinal detachment.

ROP is typically managed with a multidisciplinary approach involving ophthalmologists, neonatologists, and pediatricians. Treatment options include laser photocoagulation, cryotherapy, intravitreal anti-VEGF injections, or even surgical interventions to prevent retinal detachment and preserve vision. Regular screening examinations are crucial for early detection and timely management of ROP in at-risk infants.

Scleral buckling is a surgical procedure used to treat retinal detachment, a serious eye condition that can cause vision loss. In this procedure, the sclera (the white outer coat of the eye) is "buckled" or indented with a piece of silicone rubber or sponge material. This brings the detached retina into contact with the wall of the eye, allowing the retina to reattach and heal. The buckle is usually left in place permanently. Scleral buckling has been a standard treatment for retinal detachment for many years and is often combined with vitrectomy or cryotherapy to improve outcomes.

Conjunctival diseases refer to a group of medical conditions that affect the conjunctiva, which is the thin, clear mucous membrane that covers the inner surface of the eyelids and the white part of the eye (known as the sclera). The conjunctiva helps to keep the eye moist and protected from irritants.

Conjunctival diseases can cause a range of symptoms, including redness, itching, burning, discharge, grittiness, and pain. Some common conjunctival diseases include:

1. Conjunctivitis (pink eye): This is an inflammation or infection of the conjunctiva that can be caused by viruses, bacteria, or allergies. Symptoms may include redness, itching, discharge, and watery eyes.
2. Pinguecula: This is a yellowish, raised bump that forms on the conjunctiva, usually near the corner of the eye. It is caused by an overgrowth of connective tissue and may be related to sun exposure or dry eye.
3. Pterygium: This is a fleshy growth that extends from the conjunctiva onto the cornea (the clear front part of the eye). It can cause redness, irritation, and vision problems if it grows large enough to cover the pupil.
4. Allergic conjunctivitis: This is an inflammation of the conjunctiva caused by an allergic reaction to substances such as pollen, dust mites, or pet dander. Symptoms may include redness, itching, watery eyes, and swelling.
5. Chemical conjunctivitis: This is an irritation or inflammation of the conjunctiva caused by exposure to chemicals such as chlorine, smoke, or fumes. Symptoms may include redness, burning, and tearing.
6. Giant papillary conjunctivitis (GPC): This is a type of allergic reaction that occurs in response to the presence of a foreign body in the eye, such as a contact lens. Symptoms may include itching, mucus discharge, and a gritty feeling in the eye.

Treatment for conjunctival diseases depends on the underlying cause. In some cases, over-the-counter medications or home remedies may be sufficient to relieve symptoms. However, more severe cases may require prescription medication or medical intervention. It is important to consult with a healthcare provider if you experience persistent or worsening symptoms of conjunctival disease.

The anus is the opening at the end of the digestive tract where feces are eliminated from the body. There are several diseases and conditions that can affect the anus, including:

1. Anal fissure: A small tear in the lining of the anus, which can cause pain and bleeding during bowel movements.
2. Hemorrhoids: Swollen veins in the rectum or anus that can cause discomfort, itching, and bleeding.
3. Perianal abscess: A collection of pus in the tissue surrounding the anus, which can cause pain, swelling, and redness.
4. Anal fistula: An abnormal connection between the anal canal and the skin around the anus, often resulting from a perianal abscess that did not heal properly.
5. Anal cancer: A rare form of cancer that develops in the cells lining the anus, usually affecting people over the age of 50.
6. Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD): A group of chronic inflammatory conditions of the intestine, including Crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis, which can affect the anus and cause symptoms such as pain, bleeding, and diarrhea.
7. Sexually transmitted infections (STIs): Certain STIs, such as herpes simplex virus, chlamydia, gonorrhea, and syphilis, can affect the anus and cause symptoms such as pain, discharge, and sores.
8. Fecal incontinence: The involuntary loss of bowel control, which can be caused by nerve damage, muscle weakness, or other medical conditions affecting the anus.

Eyelashes are defined in medical terms as the slender, hair-like growths that originate from the edges of the eyelids. They are made up of keratin and follicles, and their primary function is to protect the eyes from debris, sweat, and other irritants by acting as a physical barrier. Additionally, they play a role in enhancing the aesthetic appeal of the eyes and can also serve as a sensory organ, helping to detect potential threats near the eye area.

Laser coagulation, also known as laser photocoagulation, is a medical procedure that uses a laser to seal or destroy abnormal blood vessels or tissue. The laser produces a concentrated beam of light that can be precisely focused on the target area. When the laser energy is absorbed by the tissue, it causes the temperature to rise, which leads to coagulation (the formation of a clot) or destruction of the tissue.

In ophthalmology, laser coagulation is commonly used to treat conditions such as diabetic retinopathy, age-related macular degeneration, and retinal tears or holes. The procedure can help to seal leaking blood vessels, reduce fluid leakage, and prevent further vision loss. It is usually performed as an outpatient procedure and may be repeated if necessary.

In other medical specialties, laser coagulation may be used to control bleeding, destroy tumors, or remove unwanted tissue. The specific technique and parameters of the laser treatment will depend on the individual patient's needs and the condition being treated.

Lymphangiectasis is a medical condition characterized by the dilation and abnormal expansion of lymphatic vessels, which are responsible for transporting lymph fluid throughout the body. These dilated lymphatic vessels can be found in various tissues and organs, including the intestines, lungs, or other parts of the body.

In the case of intestinal lymphangiectasis (also known as Waldmann's disease), the lymphatic vessels in the small intestine become enlarged, leading to impaired absorption of nutrients and lymph fluid. This can result in protein-losing enteropathy, malnutrition, diarrhea, and edema (swelling) due to the loss of proteins and lymphatic fluids into the gastrointestinal tract.

Pulmonary lymphangiectasis is a rare congenital disorder where the lymphatic vessels in the lungs are abnormally developed and dilated, causing respiratory distress, recurrent lung infections, and chylous effusions (accumulation of milky lymph fluid in the pleural space surrounding the lungs).

Treatment for lymphangiectasis depends on the underlying cause and severity of the condition. It may involve dietary modifications, medications to manage symptoms, or surgical interventions in some cases.

An eye hemorrhage, also known as subconjunctival hemorrhage, is a condition where there is bleeding in the eye, specifically under the conjunctiva which is the clear membrane that covers the white part of the eye (sclera). This membrane has tiny blood vessels that can rupture and cause blood to accumulate, leading to a visible red patch on the surface of the eye.

Eye hemorrhages are usually painless and harmless, and they often resolve on their own within 1-2 weeks without any treatment. However, if they occur frequently or are accompanied by other symptoms such as vision changes, pain, or sensitivity to light, it is important to seek medical attention as they could indicate a more serious underlying condition. Common causes of eye hemorrhages include trauma, high blood pressure, blood thinners, and aging.

Conjunctival neoplasms refer to abnormal growths or tumors that develop on the conjunctiva, which is the thin, clear mucous membrane that covers the inner surface of the eyelids and the outer surface of the eye. These neoplasms can be benign (non-cancerous) or malignant (cancerous).

Benign conjunctival neoplasms are typically slow-growing and do not spread to other parts of the body. They may include lesions such as conjunctival cysts, papillomas, or naevi (moles). These growths can usually be removed through simple surgical procedures with a good prognosis.

Malignant conjunctival neoplasms, on the other hand, are cancerous and have the potential to invade surrounding tissues and spread to other parts of the body. The most common type of malignant conjunctival neoplasm is squamous cell carcinoma, which arises from the epithelial cells that line the surface of the conjunctiva. Other less common types include melanoma, lymphoma, and adenocarcinoma.

Malignant conjunctival neoplasms typically require more extensive treatment, such as surgical excision, radiation therapy, or chemotherapy. The prognosis for malignant conjunctival neoplasms depends on the type and stage of the cancer at the time of diagnosis, as well as the patient's overall health and age. Early detection and prompt treatment are key to improving outcomes in patients with these conditions.

"Ice" is a slang term that is commonly used to refer to crystal methamphetamine, which is a powerful and highly addictive stimulant drug. It gets its name from its crystalline appearance. Medically, methamphetamine is used in the treatment of attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and obesity, but only under strict medical supervision due to its potential for abuse and serious side effects.

Crystal methamphetamine, on the other hand, is an illegal drug that is produced and sold on the black market. It can be smoked, injected, snorted or swallowed, and it produces a euphoric rush followed by a long-lasting high. Long-term use of crystal methamphetamine can lead to serious health consequences, including addiction, psychosis, dental problems (meth mouth), memory loss, aggression, and cardiovascular damage.

Keratolytic agents are substances that cause the softening and sloughing off of excess keratin, the protein that makes up the outermost layer of the skin (stratum corneum). These agents help to break down and remove dead skin cells, increase moisture retention, and promote the growth of new skin cells. They are commonly used in the treatment of various dermatological conditions such as psoriasis, eczema, warts, calluses, and ichthyosis. Examples of keratolytic agents include salicylic acid, urea, lactic acid, and retinoic acid.

Genital diseases in males refer to various medical conditions that affect the male reproductive and urinary systems, including the penis, testicles, epididymis, vas deferens, seminal vesicles, prostate, and urethra. These conditions can be infectious, inflammatory, degenerative, or neoplastic (cancerous) in nature. Some common examples of male genital diseases include:

1. Balanitis: Inflammation of the foreskin and glans penis, often caused by infection, irritants, or poor hygiene.
2. Prostatitis: Inflammation of the prostate gland, which can be acute or chronic, bacterial or non-bacterial in origin.
3. Epididymitis: Inflammation of the epididymis, a coiled tube at the back of the testicle that stores and carries sperm. It is often caused by infection.
4. Orchitis: Inflammation of the testicle, usually resulting from infection or autoimmune disorders.
5. Testicular torsion: A surgical emergency characterized by twisting of the spermatic cord, leading to reduced blood flow and potential tissue damage in the testicle.
6. Varicocele: Dilated veins in the scrotum that can cause pain, discomfort, or fertility issues.
7. Peyronie's disease: A connective tissue disorder causing scarring and curvature of the penis during erections.
8. Penile cancer: Malignant growths on the penis, often squamous cell carcinomas, which can spread to other parts of the body if left untreated.
9. Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH): Non-cancerous enlargement of the prostate gland that can cause lower urinary tract symptoms such as difficulty initiating or maintaining a steady stream of urine.
10. Sexually transmitted infections (STIs): Infectious diseases, like chlamydia, gonorrhea, syphilis, and human papillomavirus (HPV), that can be transmitted through sexual contact and affect the male genital region.

Retinal detachment is a serious eye condition that occurs when the retina, a thin layer of tissue at the back of the eye responsible for processing light and sending visual signals to the brain, pulls away from its normal position. This can lead to significant vision loss or even blindness if not promptly treated. Retinal detachment can be caused by various factors such as aging, trauma, eye disease, or an inflammatory condition. Symptoms of retinal detachment may include sudden flashes of light, floaters, a shadow in the peripheral vision, or a curtain-like covering over part of the visual field. Immediate medical attention is necessary to prevent further damage and preserve vision.

Salicylic Acid is a type of beta hydroxy acid (BHA) that is commonly used in dermatology due to its keratolytic and anti-inflammatory properties. It works by causing the cells of the epidermis to shed more easily, preventing the pores from becoming blocked and promoting the growth of new skin cells. Salicylic Acid is also a potent anti-inflammatory agent, which makes it useful in the treatment of inflammatory acne and other skin conditions associated with redness and irritation. It can be found in various over-the-counter skincare products, such as cleansers, creams, and peels, as well as in prescription-strength formulations.

In medical terms, "caustics" refer to substances that can cause burns or destroy living tissue due to their corrosive nature. They can cause chemical burns upon contact with skin, eyes, or mucous membranes, leading to inflammation, necrosis (tissue death), and potential scarring. Common caustic substances include strong acids and bases, such as sulfuric acid, hydrochloric acid, and sodium hydroxide (lye).

In dermatology, the term "caustics" may also refer to chemical peeling agents used for the treatment of various skin conditions, such as hyperpigmentation, acne scars, or fine lines. These substances, which include trichloroacetic acid (TCA) and phenol, cause a controlled injury to the skin, leading to exfoliation and the stimulation of new tissue growth. However, they must be used with caution, as improper application can result in unwanted side effects or complications.

Electrocoagulation is a medical procedure that uses heat generated from an electrical current to cause coagulation (clotting) of tissue. This procedure is often used to treat a variety of medical conditions, such as:

* Gastrointestinal bleeding: Electrocoagulation can be used to control bleeding in the stomach or intestines by applying an electrical current to the affected blood vessels, causing them to shrink and clot.
* Skin lesions: Electrocoagulation can be used to remove benign or malignant skin lesions, such as warts, moles, or skin tags, by applying an electrical current to the growth, which causes it to dehydrate and eventually fall off.
* Vascular malformations: Electrocoagulation can be used to treat vascular malformations (abnormal blood vessels) by applying an electrical current to the affected area, causing the abnormal vessels to shrink and clot.

The procedure is typically performed using a specialized device that delivers an electrical current through a needle or probe. The intensity and duration of the electrical current can be adjusted to achieve the desired effect. Electrocoagulation may be used alone or in combination with other treatments, such as surgery or medication.

It's important to note that electrocoagulation is not without risks, including burns, infection, and scarring. It should only be performed by a qualified medical professional who has experience with the procedure.

Topical administration refers to a route of administering a medication or treatment directly to a specific area of the body, such as the skin, mucous membranes, or eyes. This method allows the drug to be applied directly to the site where it is needed, which can increase its effectiveness and reduce potential side effects compared to systemic administration (taking the medication by mouth or injecting it into a vein or muscle).

Topical medications come in various forms, including creams, ointments, gels, lotions, solutions, sprays, and patches. They may be used to treat localized conditions such as skin infections, rashes, inflammation, or pain, or to deliver medication to the eyes or mucous membranes for local or systemic effects.

When applying topical medications, it is important to follow the instructions carefully to ensure proper absorption and avoid irritation or other adverse reactions. This may include cleaning the area before application, covering the treated area with a dressing, or avoiding exposure to sunlight or water after application, depending on the specific medication and its intended use.

Treatment outcome is a term used to describe the result or effect of medical treatment on a patient's health status. It can be measured in various ways, such as through symptoms improvement, disease remission, reduced disability, improved quality of life, or survival rates. The treatment outcome helps healthcare providers evaluate the effectiveness of a particular treatment plan and make informed decisions about future care. It is also used in clinical research to compare the efficacy of different treatments and improve patient care.

Curettage is a medical procedure that involves scraping or removing tissue from the lining of an organ or body cavity, typically performed using a curette, which is a long, thin surgical instrument with a looped or sharp end. In gynecology, curettage is often used to remove tissue from the uterus during a procedure called dilation and curettage (D&C) to diagnose or treat abnormal uterine bleeding, or to remove residual placental or fetal tissue following a miscarriage or abortion. Curettage may also be used in other medical specialties to remove damaged or diseased tissue from areas such as the nose, throat, or skin.

Laser therapy, also known as phototherapy or laser photobiomodulation, is a medical treatment that uses low-intensity lasers or light-emitting diodes (LEDs) to stimulate healing, reduce pain, and decrease inflammation. It works by promoting the increase of cellular metabolism, blood flow, and tissue regeneration through the process of photobiomodulation.

The therapy can be used on patients suffering from a variety of acute and chronic conditions, including musculoskeletal injuries, arthritis, neuropathic pain, and wound healing complications. The wavelength and intensity of the laser light are precisely controlled to ensure a safe and effective treatment.

During the procedure, the laser or LED device is placed directly on the skin over the area of injury or discomfort. The non-ionizing light penetrates the tissue without causing heat or damage, interacting with chromophores in the cells to initiate a series of photochemical reactions. This results in increased ATP production, modulation of reactive oxygen species, and activation of transcription factors that lead to improved cellular function and reduced pain.

In summary, laser therapy is a non-invasive, drug-free treatment option for various medical conditions, providing patients with an alternative or complementary approach to traditional therapies.

Somatosensory disorders are a category of neurological conditions that affect the somatosensory system, which is responsible for receiving and processing sensory information from the body. These disorders can result in abnormal or distorted perception of touch, temperature, pain, vibration, position, movement, and pressure.

Somatosensory disorders can be caused by damage to or dysfunction of the peripheral nerves, spinal cord, or brain. They can manifest as a variety of symptoms, including numbness, tingling, burning sensations, hypersensitivity to touch, loss of sensation, and difficulty with coordination and balance.

Examples of somatosensory disorders include peripheral neuropathy, complex regional pain syndrome (CRPS), and dysesthesias. Treatment for these conditions may involve medication, physical therapy, or other interventions aimed at managing symptoms and improving quality of life.

Keratoconjunctivitis is a medical term that refers to the inflammation of both the cornea (the clear, outer layer at the front of the eye) and the conjunctiva (the mucous membrane that covers the inner surface of the eyelids and the white part of the eye).

The condition can cause symptoms such as redness, pain, sensitivity to light, watery eyes, and a gritty or burning sensation in the eyes. Keratoconjunctivitis can be caused by various factors, including viral or bacterial infections, allergies, or environmental irritants like dust, smoke, or chemical fumes.

Treatment for keratoconjunctivitis depends on the underlying cause of the condition and may include medications such as antibiotics, antivirals, or anti-inflammatory agents to reduce inflammation and relieve symptoms. In some cases, artificial tears or lubricants may also be recommended to help keep the eyes moist and comfortable.

Retinal neoplasms are abnormal growths or tumors that develop in the retina, which is the light-sensitive tissue located at the back of the eye. These neoplasms can be benign or malignant and can have varying effects on vision depending on their size, location, and type.

Retinal neoplasms can be classified into two main categories: primary and secondary. Primary retinal neoplasms originate from the retina or its surrounding tissues, while secondary retinal neoplasms spread to the retina from other parts of the body.

The most common type of primary retinal neoplasm is a retinoblastoma, which is a malignant tumor that typically affects children under the age of five. Other types of primary retinal neoplasms include capillary hemangioma, cavernous hemangioma, and combined hamartoma of the retina and RPE (retinal pigment epithelium).

Secondary retinal neoplasms are usually metastatic tumors that spread to the eye from other parts of the body, such as the lung, breast, or skin. These tumors can cause vision loss, eye pain, or floaters, and may require treatment with radiation therapy, chemotherapy, or surgery.

It is important to note that retinal neoplasms are relatively rare, and any symptoms or changes in vision should be evaluated by an ophthalmologist as soon as possible to rule out other potential causes and develop an appropriate treatment plan.

... , sometimes known as cold therapy, is the local or general use of low temperatures in medical therapy. Cryotherapy ... The FDA points out that the effects of Whole Body Cryotherapy lacks evidence and should be researched more. Cryotherapy ... the use of cryotherapy may not be justified. Weak evidence indicates that cryotherapy used postoperatively may be associated ... "Infrared thermography for assessing skin temperature differences between Partial Body Cryotherapy and Whole Body Cryotherapy ...
"Cryotherapy for Prostate Cancer". www.cancer.org. Retrieved 2019-11-03. Sabel, Michael S. (July 2014). "Nonsurgical ablation of ... "Cryotherapy". RadiologyInfo. Radiological Society of North America, Inc. (RSNA). January 20, 2018. "Vertebroplasty and ... cryotherapy) with similar results to partial nephrectomy. Generally, surgery via an either partial or total nephrectomy ( ...
Treatment options include modified activity with or without weight bearing; immobilization; cryotherapy; anti-inflammatory ...
Originating in Japan, cryotherapy has been developed by Polish researchers into a system that claims to produce lasting relief ... 2007). Cryotherapy. Available from: "Cryogenic Chamber". Archived from the original on 2008-04-09. Retrieved 2008-04-01. UK ...
Common modalities of cryotherapy often include administration of ice packs or frozen peas to the affected area, or even ... Cryotherapy is an established means for treatment of soft tissue injuries, spraining and soreness, where skin is typically ... Beyond injury management, cryotherapy has notable surgical applications (referred to as cryosurgery), in which extremely cool ... In cases of internal injuries, skin acts as a medium of heat transfer via external application of cryotherapies. Albeit the ...
PMID 20354545.{{cite journal}}: CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link) Robbins, L. D. (1989). "Cryotherapy for Headache ... and as cryotherapy for migraine headaches. In subsequent years, he launched ventures in long distance telecommunications and ...
Cryotherapy appears to be as effective as salicylic acid, but there have been fewer trials. Salicylic acid can be prescribed by ... "Cryotherapy for Warts". WebMD. Archived from the original on 9 July 2016. Bacelieri R, Johnson SM (2005). "Cutaneous warts: An ... Trichloroacetic acid can be used to treat warts if salicylic acid or cryotherapy fail or are not available. It requires repeat ... A number of treatments may speed resolution, including salicylic acid applied to the skin and cryotherapy. In those who are ...
Robbins, L. D. (1989). "Cryotherapy for Headache". Headache: The Journal of Head and Face Pain. 29 (9): 598-600. doi:10.1111/j. ... and as cryotherapy for migraine headaches. Worn tight on the head, hypothermia caps are typically made of a synthetic such as ...
Horse markings Scarification Cryotherapy "US Patent for Method for identification of animals Patent (Patent # 4,260,646 issued ... At a 1975 symposium Farrell reported success in using freeze brands as a form of cryotherapy to treat various animal tumors. ... Farrell, R.Keith (December 1975). "Freeze-brand cryotherapy". Cryobiology. 12 (6): 585. doi:10.1016/0011-2240(75)90141-8. Riggs ... brands was thought to render them more effective at destroying diseased or malignant tissue than conventional human cryotherapy ...
Cooper's cryoprobe advanced the practice of cryotherapy, which led to growing interest and practice of cryotherapy. In 1964, Dr ... Excited by the latest advancements in cryotherapy, China embraced cryotherapy in the 1990s to treat many oncological conditions ... Cryotherapy is able to produce a temporary electrical block by cooling down the tissue believed to be conducting the arrhythmia ... Tumor treatment through cryotherapy was first invented by Americans in the 1960s. Aimed at promoting the new technology, the ...
Dermatological Cryosurgery and Cryotherapy. Springer. p. 18. ISBN 978-1-44716-765-5. "Dr. Philip J. Cohen". health.usnews.com. ...
... cryotherapy, electrocoagulation (Warsaw, Krakow); cryosurgery (Lublin); USG - gynecology, pregnancy, ovulation monitoring ( ...
"Whole-Body Cryotherapy FAQs". Coyne Medical. Retrieved 2023-10-11. Jestin Baby Mandumpal (2017). A Journey Through Water: A ...
... liquid nitrogen for cryotherapy; medical CO2 for laparoscopy. The Group also provides hygiene and disinfection solutions, ...
Mountaineering and health, Cryotherapy). ...
"Cryotherapy for Prostate Cancer". www.cancer.org. Retrieved 2019-10-29. Sabel, Michael S. (July 2014). "Nonsurgical ablation of ... cryotherapy) with similar results to partial nephrectomy. Benign kidney tumors such as angiomyolipomas can be treated with ...
Treatment is surgery or cryotherapy. Trichiasis Lymphedema distichiasis Brooks, Dennis E. (2005). "Ophthalmic Examination Made ... Treatment options include manual removal, electrolysis, electrocautery, CO2 laser ablation, cryotherapy, and surgery. In ...
ISBN 0-443-06960-3. Schmidt BL, Pogrel MA (July 2001). "The use of enucleation and liquid nitrogen cryotherapy in the ... Simple excision Enucleation and cryotherapy. Decompression followed by enucleation has been shown to be most successful with ...
"Does Whole-Body Cryotherapy Work?". HowStuffWorks. 2016-01-28. Retrieved 2019-10-12. "Operation Mincemeat: How A Corpse Fooled ...
"Cryotherapy Market Size, Trends & Analysis Report, 2022-2030". www.grandviewresearch.com. Retrieved 2022-10-04. "Cryotherapy ... "Worldwide Cryotherapy Industry to 2026 - Technological Advancements in Cryotherapy Equipment Present Opportunities - ... It is one of the three largest manufacturers of cryotherapy chambers and cryo-equipment in the world. The headquarters is ... "Vacuactivus CryoV2 Cryotherapy Chamber Revolutionizes Cryosauna's". Chiang Rai Times - CTN News. 2021-03-16. Retrieved 2022-10- ...
Cryotherapy can be tracked "as far back as the Egyptians in 3000 BCE" as a wound treatment Cryotherapy can be dated back to ... Cryotherapy includes procedures where a person is placed in a room with "cold, dry air at temperatures as low as −135 °C" for ... Cryotherapy Dousing Ice bucket challenge Polar bear plunge Winter swimming "Photo Replay". The New York Times. July 28, 2011. ... Ice baths are a part of a broader phenomenon known as cryotherapy-the Greek word cryo (κρυο) means cold-which describes a ...
Meeusen R, Lievens P (1986). "The use of cryotherapy in sports injuries". Sports Medicine (Auckland, N.Z.). 3 (6): 398-414. doi ...
Koman, Tess (26 October 2015). "24-Year-Old Salon Worker Found Dead Inside Cryotherapy Chamber". Cosmopolitan. Archived from ... Coughlin, Sara (26 October 2015). "Chelsea Ake-Salvacion Death Cryotherapy Chamber Spa". Refinery29. Archived from the original ...
Cryoneurolysis Cryotherapy Electrosurgery "Cryotherapy - DermNet New Zealand". dermnetnz.org. "Cryotherapy: Overview, Mechanism ... of Action, Treatment Modalities Using Cryotherapy". 1 June 2016 - via eMedicine. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires , ...
Galil Medical - a developer of cryotherapy solutions.[buzzword] SELA Semiconductor Engineering Laboratories - a provider of ...
Trying Cryotherapy (-220 Degrees) For Chronic Pain. The Try Guys. Retrieved July 31, 2021 - via YouTube. Try Guys Make $1,000 ...
... when an antibody response was seen following cryotherapy. The abscopal effect of cryotherapy has been reported as early as the ... "About Cryotherapy". A relationship between thermal therapies and the immune system has been recognized since the 1960s, ... Tanaka (1985). "Cryotherapy" (in general surgery and related areas).". Gan No Rinsho. 31 (6 Suppl): 712-20. PMID 3897620. ... Peter Littrup, a pioneer in the cryotherapy field, the Chinese, who began using cryoablation to treat breast cancer about the ...
"Cryotherapy-As Ancient as the Pharaohs". {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires ,journal= (help) "The biology and role of ... In 1819, Arnott began his practice of cryotherapy to freeze tumors in the treatment of breast and uterine cancers. Cooper, SM; ... James Arnott (1797-1883) was an English physician and pioneer of cryotherapy. Regarded as "the father of modern cryosurgery", ...
Galil Medical - a developer of cryotherapy solutions. SELA Semiconductor Engineering Laboratories - a provider of automated ...
Cryotherapy reduces inflammatory events in the lamellae. Ideally, limbs should be placed in an ice bath up to the level of the ... Initial treatment with cryotherapy and anti-inflammatory drugs may prevent mechanical breakdown if instituted immediately, but ... Clinical laminitis may be prevented if cryotherapy (icing) is initiated during the developmental phase. Acute phase The acute ... and cryotherapy. For analgesia, NSAIDs are often the first line of defense. Phenylbutazone is commonly used for its strong ...
Cryotherapy, sometimes known as cold therapy, is the local or general use of low temperatures in medical therapy. Cryotherapy ... The FDA points out that the effects of Whole Body Cryotherapy lacks evidence and should be researched more. Cryotherapy ... the use of cryotherapy may not be justified. Weak evidence indicates that cryotherapy used postoperatively may be associated ... "Infrared thermography for assessing skin temperature differences between Partial Body Cryotherapy and Whole Body Cryotherapy ...
Cryotherapy uses very cold temperatures to freeze and kill prostate cancer cells. The goal of cryosurgery is to destroy the ... Cryotherapy uses very cold temperatures to freeze and kill prostate cancer cells. The goal of cryosurgery is to destroy the ... Cryotherapy uses very cold temperatures to freeze and kill prostate cancer cells. The goal of cryosurgery is to destroy the ... Cryotherapy for prostate cancer. www.cancer.org/cancer/prostate-cancer/treating/cryosurgery.html. Updated November 22, 2023. ...
Evidence-based recommendations on cryotherapy for treating recurrent prostate cancer. This involves putting special needles or ... Cryotherapy for recurrent prostate cancer. Interventional procedures guidance [IPG119]. Published: 25 May 2005. ...
... or cryotherapy, to painlessly remove superficial lesions on the skin, such as skin tags, scars and hyperpigmentation. It comes ...
But some people are now embracing an extreme form of icing called cryotherapy, where you climb into a chamber chilled to minus ... The Real Results of Cryotherapy Top of Mind with Julie Rose Safety after 9/11, Cryotherapy, Grief in Care Facilities ... But some people are now embracing an extreme form of icing called cryotherapy, where you climb into a chamber chilled to minus ... But the US Food and Drug Administration has warned that "whole body cryotherapy" is a dangerous and unproven. ...
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Whole-body cryotherapy (WBC) involves exposure to air maintained between -110 and -160oC, and is hypothesised to reduce pain, ... Whole-body cryotherapy (WBC) involves exposure to air maintained between -110 and -160oC, and is hypothesised to reduce pain, ... Whole body cryotherapy and recovery from exercise induced muscle damage: A systematic review. ... "Whole body cryotherapy and recovery from exercise induced muscle damage: A systematic review," International Journal of ...
With cryotherapy, observational studies have shown a relative risk reduction in cervical cancer of 86% (8). Cryotherapy using ... In a total of 60 women who received cryotherapy with CryoPop® and 20 women who were treated with standard cryotherapy, analysis ... Compared to other cryotherapy equipment, it does not require a tether to a CO2 or N2O tank; is approximately one-half the cost ... Cryotherapy with CryoPop® will be performed by a skilled clinician previously trained on using this device. Based on findings ...
1st complete range in the world of Cryotherapy - Ultra effective & Anti inflammatory - cryo sticks rollonjade ... 1st complete range in the world of Cryotherapy - Ultra effective &amp; Anti inflammatory - cryo sticks rollonjade ... Our Cryo Spoons come from cryotherapy, ie cold therapy. These are exceptional tools for the face to act on the signs of aging, ... Cryotherapy is an exceptional treatment for the skin, the cold can sublimate the skin and act on the signs of aging, while ...
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Does Cryotherapy scar?. With any treatment, there is a chance of scarring. One of the advantages of Cryotherapy though is that ... First, what is Cryotherapy?. Cryotherapy is treatment of skin lesions with liquid nitrogen. Liquid nitrogen is a very cold ... Can Cryotherapy cause a change of skin pigmentation?. Sometimes Cryotherapy will leave a temporary change in the darkness, or ... Is Cryotherapy more effective than over-the-counter Wart sprays?. Cryotherapy uses Liquid Nitrogen, which is much colder than ...
Cryotherapy. Your doctor can also freeze the warts off using liquid nitrogen and a cotton-tipped applicator or a special device ... your best treatment options are cryotherapy or surgical removal. ...
Cryotherapy has been found to be extremely effective in reducing pain and inflammation. , Massage point ... How does Cryotherapy work?. Cryotherapy is a treatment that involves exposing the body to extremely low temperatures for a ... Is Cryotherapy painful?. Cryotherapy is a treatment that involves exposing the body to extremely low temperatures for a short ... Cryotherapy is known to have a number of potential benefits. Athletes often use cryotherapy to aid recovery and reduce muscle ...
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How cryotherapy is good for your health and wellness journey. ... benefits to Cryotherapy and What to expect during a cryotherapy ... Cryotherapy can be delivered to just one area, or you can opt for whole-body cryotherapy. The theory for whole-body cryotherapy ... Some benefits to Cryotherapy. -Pain relief and muscle healing. Cryotherapy can help with muscle pain, as well as some joint and ... What is Cryotherapy. Cryotherapy, which literally means "cold therapy," is a technique where the body is exposed to extremely ...
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Cryotherapy (cryosurgery). Cryotherapy is used most often for pre-cancerous skin conditions such as actinic keratosis. It might ... Cryotherapy, photodynamic therapy, topical chemotherapy, or other local treatments might be options to treat basal and squamous ...
At Double Bay Doctors we have a team of GPs with additional training and experience in treating skin lesions with cryotherapy. ... Cryotherapy. Cryotherapy is a safe, and usually pain-free way to treat a variety of skin conditions, including warts, moles, ... Cryotherapy can be performed by all of our GPs as a standard consult. ...
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Global Cryotherapy Market. Cryotherapy , Cold therapy , ‎Cryotherapy chamber. Menu. Skip to content *Start ... In conclusion, cryotherapy is a cutting-edge procedure with a number of health and wellbeing advantages. Cryotherapy is ... Sydney WHOLE-BODY CRYOTHERAPY Whole-Body Cryotherapy will spark your wellness journey. SydneyR... ... What are the advantages of cryotherapy then? It can first and foremost aid in reducing swelling and pain in the muscles and ...
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Equine Cryotherapy near Me. If youre looking for equine cryotherapy near you, there are a few things to keep in mind. First, ... Equine Cryotherapy Machine. An equine cryotherapy machine is a device that uses cold therapy to treat horses. It can be used to ... Cryotherapy: Cryotherapy is a type of therapy that uses cold temperatures to help the body heal. This can be done by applying ... Cryotherapy is a hot topic in the equine world these days. There are many benefits that have been claimed for using cryotherapy ...
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  • The Partial-Body Cryotherapy (PBC) makes use of nitrogen to decrease the temperature. (wikipedia.org)
  • The second cryochamber is called the whole body cryotherapy (WBC) and makes use of electricity to reduce the temperature inside the chamber. (wikipedia.org)
  • The XR whole-body cryotherapy chamber was engineered to combine biometrics, thermal imaging and more than eight on-board safety monitoring features into one U.S.-made, cutting-edge product. (athleticbusiness.com)
  • But the US Food and Drug Administration has warned that "whole body cryotherapy" is a dangerous and unproven. (byuradio.org)
  • Our Whole Body Cryotherapy facility is a CryoHealthcare Certified Center. (lacartes.com)
  • Whole body cryotherapy uses extreme cold to stimulate your body's natural healing mechanisms by activating a fight or flight response. (lacartes.com)
  • Our recovery options include Whole Body Cryotherapy Localized Cryotherapy Infrared Saunas Float Therapy & Normatec Compression Therapy! (lacartes.com)
  • Cry1One is the premier provider of Whole Body Cryotherapy. (lacartes.com)
  • Your Whole Body Cryotherapy experience is enhanced by our team of friendly and knowledgable customer service representatives. (lacartes.com)
  • Guests have reported many benefits of Whole Body Cryotherapy so we encourage you to stop by for your first cryotherapy session. (lacartes.com)
  • Cryobath is the premier manufacturer of whole body cryotherapy units worldwide. (lacartes.com)
  • Their services include whole body cryotherapy spinal adjustments extremity adjustments ARPwave neuro-therapy exercise and rehabilitation cox flexion-distraction cold laser therapy and nutrition. (lacartes.com)
  • Whole body cryotherapy and recovery from exercise induced muscle damage: A systematic review" by Matthew A. Summers, Kate M. Edwards et al. (wku.edu)
  • Whole-body cryotherapy (WBC) involves exposure to air maintained between -110 and -160 o C, and is hypothesised to reduce pain, local and systemic inflammation. (wku.edu)
  • Cryotherapy can be delivered to just one area, or you can opt for whole-body cryotherapy. (lalongevity.com)
  • The theory for whole-body cryotherapy (WBC) is that by immersing the body in extremely cold air for several minutes, you could receive a number of health benefits. (lalongevity.com)
  • Because cryotherapy can improve antioxidant levels in the blood and can simultaneously reduce inflammation, it makes sense that both localized and whole-body cryotherapy can help treat atopic dermatitis. (lalongevity.com)
  • If receiving whole body cryotherapy, wear dry, loose-fitting clothing. (lalongevity.com)
  • Sydney WHOLE-BODY CRYOTHERAPY Whole-Body Cryotherapy will spark your wellness journey. (cryomundo.com)
  • Cryotherapy is treatment of skin lesions with liquid nitrogen. (rheumderm.com)
  • But if we don't use enough Liquid Nitrogen, Cryotherapy also does not effectively remove the lesions. (rheumderm.com)
  • Cryotherapy uses Liquid Nitrogen, which is much colder than over-the-counter Wart aerosol sprays, available at the pharmacy. (rheumderm.com)
  • Liquid Nitrogen treatment (Cryotherapy) will often cause a blister or blisters in the areas treated, and we don't want infection to set in. (rheumderm.com)
  • External Genital/Perianal Warts Cryotherapy with liquid nitrogen or cryoprobe. (cdc.gov)
  • Cryotherapy decreases the temperature of tissue surface to minimize hypoxic cell death, edema accumulation, and muscle spasms, all of which ultimately alleviate discomfort and inflammation. (wikipedia.org)
  • Proponents say that cryotherapy may reduce pain and inflammation, help with mental disorders, support exercise recovery performance and improves joint function. (wikipedia.org)
  • THE cryotherapy it has been found to be highly effective in reducing pain and inflammation. (massagepoint.gr)
  • Furthermore, the cryotherapy promotes faster muscle recovery by reducing inflammation and speeding up the healing process. (massagepoint.gr)
  • Research findings that cryotherapy may reduce inflammation suggest that it could treat mental health conditions linked to inflammation. (lalongevity.com)
  • Cryotherapy combats pain and inflammation by constricting blood vessels which reduces swelling, as well as releasing anti-inflammatory proteins into your blood. (cryotherapybarnsley.co.uk)
  • Participants with confirmed high-grade cervical dysplasia (high grade squamous intraepithelial lesions or HSIL) who fit all other eligibility criteria will be recruited to the study and will receive cryotherapy using CryoPop ® , an innovative new cryotherapy device. (researchsquare.com)
  • There is a need to develop an inexpensive, simple and effective cryotherapy device for use by frontline health care providers at locations where screening and timely treatment can be given, accelerating access to cervical cancer prevention services and minimizing loss to follow-up of women with precancerous lesions who need treatment. (researchsquare.com)
  • The WHO guidelines for screening and treatment of precancerous cervical lesions (7) recommend a screen- and-treat approach to prevent cervical cancer disease progression, with cryotherapy being designated the first choice of treatment for women who present with a positive screening test. (researchsquare.com)
  • With cryotherapy, observational studies have shown a relative risk reduction in cervical cancer of 86% (8). (researchsquare.com)
  • Cryotherapy using nitrous oxide (N 2 O) or carbon dioxide (CO 2 ) to induce cryonecrosis of dysplastic tissues followed by regeneration of normal cervical epithelium is the most common intervention used in LMICs because it is simple to administer and safe enough for competently-trained mid-level practitioners such as nurses and midwives to utilize, and can be performed without anesthesia or electricity (9). (researchsquare.com)
  • Cryotherapy Vs LEEP is a common item of concern simply because it is crucial when relating to Cervical Dysplasia After LEEP, Cervical Dysplasia After LEEP, and Cervical Dysplasia Recurrence Rate After LEEP. (leep-cures.com)
  • P16 expression and recurrent cervical intraepithelial neoplasia after cryotherapy among women living with HIV. (bvsalud.org)
  • We evaluated correlates of p16 expression at treatment for high-grade cervical lesions and its utility in predicting the recurrence of cervical intraepithelial lesions grade 2 or higher (CIN2+) following cryotherapy among women with HIV . (bvsalud.org)
  • This is a subgroup analysis of women with HIV in Kenya with baseline cervical biopsy -confirmed CIN2+ who were randomized to receive cryotherapy and followed every six-months for two-years for biopsy -confirmed recurrence of CIN2+. (bvsalud.org)
  • Among the 200 women with CIN2+ randomized to cryotherapy , 160 (80%) had a baseline cervical biopsy specimen available, of whom 94 (59%) were p16-positive. (bvsalud.org)
  • However, there is a study that concludes that cryotherapy has a positive impact on the short-term recovery of athletes. (wikipedia.org)
  • Athletes who use cryotherapy within the first 24 hours to alleviate pain recovered at a faster rate than athletes who did not use cryotherapy after their sport-related activity. (wikipedia.org)
  • Although there are many positive effects of cryotherapy in athletes' short-term recovery, in recent years, there has been much controversy regarding whether cryotherapy is actually beneficial or may be causing the opposite effect. (wikipedia.org)
  • Athletes often use cryotherapy to aid recovery and reduce muscle soreness. (massagepoint.gr)
  • Some athletes use cryotherapy twice a day. (lalongevity.com)
  • Cryotherapy chamber involves exposing individuals to freezing dry air (below −100 °C) for 2 to 4 minutes. (wikipedia.org)
  • But some people are now embracing an extreme form of icing called cryotherapy, where you climb into a chamber chilled to minus 160 degrees Fahrenheit, and sometimes even colder. (byuradio.org)
  • Once the cryotherapy session is over and the person comes out of the chamber, the body starts to warm up again. (massagepoint.gr)
  • Ablation of the vasculopathy using retinal laser photocoagulation and/or cryotherapy in eight eyes, allowed ERD and/or lipid exudation to decrease in seven eyes despite incomplete vasculopathy regression. (lu.se)
  • Cryotherapy uses very cold temperatures to freeze and kill prostate cancer cells. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Cryotherapy is a treatment that involves exposing the body to extremely low temperatures for a short period of time. (massagepoint.gr)
  • The most common form of cryotherapy involves the use of a cryosaur or cryochamber, where the person is exposed to temperatures ranging from -200 to -300 degrees Fahrenheit. (massagepoint.gr)
  • Cold therapy, commonly referred to as cryotherapy, is a cutting-edge procedure that involves briefly subjecting the body to extremely low temperatures. (cryomundo.com)
  • Cryotherapy, also known as cold therapy, is a treatment that involves exposing the body to extrem. (cryomundo.com)
  • Using a cryosauna, often called a cryochamber, is one common approach to receive cryotherapy. (cryomundo.com)
  • There are several renowned cryochamber facilities in the Malaga region if you're interested in attempting cryotherapy. (cryomundo.com)
  • Cryotherapy, also known as cryochamber or cryosauna treatment, is a popular wellness option in Gd. (cryomundo.com)
  • Cryotherapy is not a medical procedure but a non-invasive alternative for individuals seeking a faster recovery and improved health. (lacartes.com)
  • In conclusion, cryotherapy is a cutting-edge procedure with a number of health and wellbeing advantages. (cryomundo.com)
  • Cryotherapy, sometimes known as cold therapy, is the local or general use of low temperatures in medical therapy. (wikipedia.org)
  • Although it seems highly uncomfortable exposing your body to cold conditions, cryotherapy is surely the best cold therapy method. (healthcarereformmagazine.com)
  • Our Cryo Spoons come from cryotherapy, ie cold therapy. (rollonjade.com)
  • Cryotherapy is literally "freezing therapy," a treatment that Dermatologists use for management of benign growths like Viral Warts and Precancerous Solar Keratoses. (rheumderm.com)
  • The term 'cryotherapy' comes from the Greek words 'cryo', meaning cold, and 'therapy', meaning treatment. (massagepoint.gr)
  • Cryotherapy, which literally means "cold therapy," is a technique where the body is exposed to extremely cold temperatures for several minutes. (lalongevity.com)
  • Cryotherapy, photodynamic therapy, topical chemotherapy, or other local treatments might be options to treat basal and squamous cell skin cancers (or pre-cancers) that haven't spread beyond the skin. (cancer.org)
  • Cryotherapy is a whole-body or localized exposure to subzero temperatures to promote the bodies' natural anti-inflammatory response release endorphins reduce pain and spasms boost cellular survival and promote overall health. (lacartes.com)
  • Cryotherapy is also used for whole-body treatment because of its therapeutic effects. (cryotherapybarnsley.co.uk)
  • The extreme cold from a cryotherapy session triggers collagen production and makes skin tighter and healthier. (cryotherapybarnsley.co.uk)
  • Additionally, if performed regularly post-exercise, cryotherapy can have a negative effect on muscle mass, strength gains, and rate of muscle protein synthesis. (wikipedia.org)
  • Additionally, cryotherapy can strengthen the immune system, increase circulation, and possibly aid in weight loss. (cryomundo.com)
  • Cryotherapy is used in an effort to relieve muscle pain, sprains and swelling after soft tissue damage or surgery. (wikipedia.org)
  • Cryotherapy may be used to treat a variety of tissue lesions. (wikipedia.org)
  • How is Cryotherapy applied to the lesion or lesions? (rheumderm.com)
  • Can the lesion or lesions grow back after cryotherapy? (rheumderm.com)
  • It's mixed according to the instructions with water, and then kept in the refrigerator in a container with a lid, and it can then be used once or twice a day for two or three days after the Cryotherapy Treatment, to help to promote quicker healing of the lesions. (rheumderm.com)
  • Regular cryotherapy sessions can boost the immune system, making it more resistant to disease and infection. (massagepoint.gr)
  • This means more calories are burned during and after a cryotherapy session. (massagepoint.gr)
  • You can get benefits from just one session of cryotherapy, but it's most effective when used regularly. (lalongevity.com)
  • One of the advantages of Cryotherapy though is that generally this treatment does not leave a scar. (rheumderm.com)
  • What are the advantages of cryotherapy then? (cryomundo.com)
  • If you have warts in your urethra (the tube that carries urine from the kidneys to your bladder), your best treatment options are cryotherapy or surgical removal. (webmd.com)
  • We have Cryotherapy memberships available here at L Aesthetics and Longevity. (lalongevity.com)
  • Cryotherapy is not only beneficial for interior of body but also for the skin. (massagepoint.gr)
  • THE cryotherapy and its incredible benefits: In recent years, it has gained enormous popularity as an innovative wellness technique. (massagepoint.gr)
  • While cryotherapy is widely used, there is little evidence as to its efficacy that has been replicated by or shown in large controlled studies. (wikipedia.org)
  • Cryotherapy can help with muscle pain, as well as some joint and muscle disorders, such as arthritis. (lalongevity.com)
  • Cryotherapy is a safe, and usually pain-free way to treat a variety of skin conditions, including warts, moles, small skin cancers, and other skin problems. (doublebaydoctors.com)
  • Try cryotherapy for pain management now. (cryotherapybarnsley.co.uk)
  • Incorporated into your lifestyle cryotherapy has the ability to help you maintain a more youthful state, with reduced levels of pain and stress. (cryotherapybarnsley.co.uk)
  • With a variety of therapeutic methods, this is surely achievable, however, cryotherapy has shown as extremely effective. (healthcarereformmagazine.com)
  • Is Cryotherapy more effective than over-the-counter Wart sprays? (rheumderm.com)
  • however, enucleation associated with cryotherapy, in this case, was an effective method for the treatment of Glandular Odontogenic Cyst. (bvsalud.org)
  • No matter your lifestyle or goals your health and wellness can improve with cryotherapy. (lacartes.com)
  • Beyond the physical benefits, cryotherapy also has a positive impact on mental health. (massagepoint.gr)
  • Some preliminary research on cryotherapy and mental health also supports this claim. (lalongevity.com)
  • The revolutionary cryo facial (known as Frotox) not only tightens and tones skin, it has many other health benefits, which make it stand out from the competition and why so many celebrities are now using cryotherapy as a means of retaining their youthfulness. (cryotherapybarnsley.co.uk)
  • What Are the Health Benefits Of Cryotherapy? (cryotherapybarnsley.co.uk)
  • Cryotherapy helped manage muscle soreness and facilitate recovery within the first 24 hours following a sport-related activity. (wikipedia.org)
  • Whether your intentions are geared toward sports and fitness or recovery or beauty and spa or relaxation cryotherapy has proven benefits for all. (lacartes.com)
  • Try cryotherapy For injury recovery by contacting us today. (cryotherapybarnsley.co.uk)
  • Cryotherapy can speed up recovery and enhance performance. (cryotherapybarnsley.co.uk)
  • The potential harm of cryotherapy has raised doubts regarding its use and effectiveness which has led to guidance against the use of cryotherapy. (wikipedia.org)
  • Exposing any body part to freezing conditions for therapeutic purposes falls under the category of cryotherapy. (healthcarereformmagazine.com)
  • Cryotherapy is used most often for pre-cancerous skin conditions such as actinic keratosis . (cancer.org)
  • However, it is important to note that a number of studies have shown a possible association between cryotherapy and adverse effects. (wikipedia.org)
  • Cryotherapy alone will not cause weight loss, but it could support the process. (lalongevity.com)
  • Sometimes Cryotherapy will leave a temporary change in the darkness, or the lightness of the area treated, meaning the pigmentation of the area. (rheumderm.com)
  • What would I as the patient have to do to treated area or areas, after the Cryotherapy, at home? (rheumderm.com)
  • Many people report feeling a sense of euphoria and increased mental clarity after one conferences cryotherapy. (massagepoint.gr)
  • This is due to the fact that cryotherapy blunts the chronic skeletal muscle adaptations from resistance training exercises. (wikipedia.org)
  • In professional sports and also in medicine, cryotherapy has already been used for a long time wi. (cryomundo.com)