Transcript
  • 00:00    |    
    Initial credits
  • 00:11    |    
    Virtual work cases
  • 02:18    |    
    Reference book of lesions
  • 03:36.5    |    
    Types of oral mucosal viral infections
  • 05:07    |    
    Diagnose of ulcers and blisters
    • Vesicles
    • Exposed bone
  • 09:10    |    
    Difference between a bulla lesion and a vesicle
    • Sun poisoning
    • Impetigo
  • 11:47    |    
    Pseudovesicles
    • Tonsil tags
    • Lymphangioma
  • 14:57    |    
    Polymerase chain reaction (PCR)
  • 16:12    |    
    Herpes viruses
    • Epstein-Barr virus
    • Use of differential diagnosis
    • Practical way to classify in herpetic category
    • Syncytial cells
  • 23:03    |    
    Cellular works of herpes viruses
  • 25:09    |    
    Precancer research in the 1960's and 70's
  • 27:09    |    
    Current treatments for herpes viruses
  • 28:50    |    
    Specificity of the herpes virus
  • 31:21    |    
    Types of herpes simplex
    • Herpes encephalitis
    • Herpes simplex: herpetic gingivostomatitis
    • Importance of knowing herpetic gingivostomatitis
    • Oropharyngeal herpes
    • Special care for patients with herpes attack
    • Drug tests on kids
    • Use of pain control
  • 43:20    |    
    Types of primary herpetic attacks
    • Herpetic whitlow
    • Herpetic encephalitis
    • Kaposi's varicelliform eruption
    • Herpes in babies
  • 51:29    |    
    Herpes simplex type II
    • Herpetiform aphthous stomatitis
    • Hand-foot-mouth disease
    • Acute lingual papillitis
    • Lingual papillitis without scarlet fever
    • Tonsil tags
  • 01:01:37    |    
    Recurrent herpes
    • Fever blisters
    • Signs to look for in herpes labialis
    • Trigeminal nerve
    • Intraoral recurrent herpes
  • 01:10:31    |    
    Triggers for herpes attacks
  • 01:11:31    |    
    Treatments for herpes simplex
  • 01:14:18    |    
    Herpes simplex as a red flag for diseases
  • 01:15:13    |    
    Antiviral medicaments
  • 01:15:50    |    
    Other look-alike lesions
    • Impetigo: herpes labialis look-alike
    • Acute sun poisoning
    • Allergic reactions to medicine
    • Perioral dermatitis
  • 01:21:21    |    
    Final credits


Oral Mucosal Viral Infections: A Clinical Expedition (Part I)

New Media  | 10 de agosto de 2012  | Vistas: 25

During this conference, Jerry Bouquot shows different types of oral mucosal viral infections through a set of cases of the must-known oral lesions, which are aided by slides containing illustrative pictures of the diseases.

A few of the cases reviewed are ulcers, blisters, vesicles, bulla lesions, and pseudovesicles; however, the focus is set on herpes simplex type I and II. He provides pointers to detect and classify each infection presented, such as paying attention to the color, size, area, and aging of the infection, as well as how to recognize different types of herpes, the current medical treatments available, early detection, triggers, red flags for detecting more severe diseases, and herpes look-alikes, such as severe sun burns, allergic reactions to medicaments, impetigo and perioral dermatitis.

Bouquout mentions the medical breakthrough in the area of oral mucosal infections, the Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR), which is a revolutionary method applied to detect infectious diseases.


Conferencista

Jerry Bouquot is Professor and Chair of the Department of Diagnostic…

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