Psoriasis has been strongly linked to metabolic and Type 2 diabetes, but the exact relationship between psoriasis and Type 2 diabetes remains ambiguous. This study aimed to fill that gap.
Dermatologists must be able to distinguish between infected and noninfected diabetic foot ulcers because whether or not a DFU is infected can help determine treatment protocol, says Warrent S. Joseph, D.P.M, FIDSA.
Identifying the presence of bacterial and fungal species improves antimicrobial therapy, according to a recent review published in the July issue of Advances in Wound Care.
Patients with psoriasis have a higher risk of developing new onset diabetes mellitus. It’s a risk that’s been described as statistically significant. So, in this article, we examine dermatologic care for diabetic foot infections.