Ethnic Dermatology: Principles and Practice
Principles and Practice
Ophelia E. Dadzie, MB BS, MRCP, Centre for Clinical Science and Technology, University College London, Division of Medicine, Whittington Hospital Campus, London, UK
Antoine Petit, MD, Department of Dermatology, Hôpital Saint-Louis, Paris, France
Andrew F. Alexis, MD, FAAD, Director Skin of Color Center, Department of Dermatology, St Luke’s-Roosevelt Hospital Center, New York, NY, USA
Richly pigmented skin is the most common skin type internationally
Historically, dermatology has focused on white skin. But rich pigmentation can lead to differences in presentation, disease course and outcome, and reaction to treatment. Some dermatologic conditions are seen predominantly or only in richly pigmented skin.
Ethnic Dermatology: Principles and Practice provides a practical approach to the dermatology of non-white skin. Written from a global perspective to include Asian, African-Caribbean and North African skin types, it covers all the bases of dermatology including:
With a central focus on practical action from an international cast of authors, Ethnic Dermatology: Principles and Practice gives you the clinical tools you need when skin colour matters.