Pseudomonas folliculitis in Child
Clinically, Pseudomonas folliculitis is characterized by tender or pruritic folliculocentric papules preferentially localized to the trunk, buttocks, and extremities. Symptoms typically develop within 1-4 days after exposure to the contaminated water source. Infection can be associated with mild fever, malaise, lymphadenopathy, and leukocytosis. The cutaneous eruption usually fades within 7-14 days without therapy.
Water sources contaminated with Pseudomonas are also associated with outbreaks of painful plantar nodules termed the "Pseudomonas hot-foot syndrome." These patients may or may not have a concomitant folliculitis.
There is no geographic distribution of Pseudomonas folliculitis.
L73.8 – Other specified follicular disorders
402921005 – Hot tub dermatitis
- Pityrosporum folliculitis
- Allergic contact dermatitis
- Acne (adolescents)
- Keratosis pilaris
- Folliculitis due to herpes simplex virus (HSV), varicella zoster virus (VZV), or molluscum contagiosum
- Steroid acne
- Insect bites
- Miliaria rubra
- Eosinophilic folliculitis
- Seabather's eruption