Allergen of the Year

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Allergen of the Year is an annual "award" of dubious distinction voted upon by the American Contact Dermatitis Society. This is "designed to draw attention to allergens that are very common, under-recognized, merit more attention because they are causing significant allergic contact dermatitis or are no longer causing significant relevant disease (as in thimerosal)". [1]

Awards[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Aria Vazirnia & Sharon E. Jacob. (2014). Review ACDS’ Allergen of the Year 2000-2015. The Dermatologist. http://www.the-dermatologist.com/content/review-acds’-allergen-od-year-2000-2015
  2. ^ Pontén, Ann; Bruze, Magnus (2015). "Formaldehyde". Dermatitis 26 (1): 3–6. doi:10.1097/DER.0000000000000075. PMID 25581665. 
  3. ^ Heurung, Ashley R.; Raju, Srihari I.; Warshaw, Erin M. (2014). "Benzophenones". Dermatitis 25 (1): 3–10. doi:10.1097/DER.0000000000000025. PMID 24407064. 
  4. ^ Brunk, Doug. (2014). http://www.skinandallergynews.com/single-view/benzophenones-named-2014-contact-allergen-of-the-year/cb086f7e351cccbcfd9dbf5fa806762b.html[full citation needed]
  5. ^ Castanedo-Tardana, Mari Paz; Zug, Kathryn A. (2013). "Methylisothiazolinone". Dermatitis 24 (1): 2–6. doi:10.1097/DER.0b013e31827edc73. PMID 23340392. 
  6. ^ Wachter, Kerri (16 March 2012). "Acrylates Named Contact Allergen of the Year".  Dermatology News.
  7. ^ Sasseville, D (2012). "Acrylates in contact dermatitis". Dermatitis 23 (1): 6–16. doi:10.1097/DER.0b013e31823d1b81. PMID 22653063. 
  8. ^ McNamara, Damian (3 February 2011). "Dimethyl Fumarate Named 2011 Allergen of the Year". Family Practice News. 
  9. ^ Bruze, M; Zimerson, E (2011). "Dimethyl fumarate". Dermatitis 22 (1): 3–7. PMID 21291637. 
  10. ^ McNamara, Damian. (2010). http://www.edermatologynews.com/shared/shared-articles/neomycin-is-named-contact-allergen-of-the-year/4d105dda2788039dae9d166eac96393b.html
  11. ^ Sasseville, D (2010). "Neomycin". Dermatitis 21 (1): 3–7. doi:10.2310/6620.2009.09073 (inactive 2015-04-21). PMID 20137735. 
  12. ^ "American Contact Dermatitis Society names mixed dialkyl thioureas contact allergen of the year" (PDF). American Contact Dermatitis Society. 20 March 2009. 
  13. ^ Anderson, B. E. (2009). "Mixed dialkyl thioureas". Dermatitis 20 (1): 3–5. PMID 19321113. 
  14. ^ Brunk, Doug. (2008). Nickel is Named Contact Allergen of the Year. http://www.jfponline.com/fileadmin/content_pdf/ped/archive_pdf/vol42iss2/70075_main.pdf
  15. ^ Kornik, R; Zug, K. A. (2008). "Nickel". Dermatitis 19 (1): 3–8. PMID 18346389. 
  16. ^ Storrs, Frances J. (2007). "Allergen of the Year: Fragrance". Dermatitis 18 (1): 3–7. PMID 17303039. 
  17. ^ DeLeo, Vincent A. (2006). "Contact Allergen of the Year: p-Phenylenediamine". Dermatitis 17 (2): 53–55. PMID 16956454. 
  18. ^ Macneil, Jane Saladof (2006). "Henna Tattoo Ingredient is Allergen of the Year" (PDF). Skin and Allergy News. 
  19. ^ Isaksson, Marléne; Bruze, Magnus (2005). "Corticosteroids". Dermatitis 16 (1): 3–5. doi:10.2310/6620.2005.04042. PMID 15996344. 
  20. ^ Jacob SE, Amini Sadegh. (2006). Focus on the Non-T.R.U.E. Test Allergen - Cocamidopropyl Betaine. The Dermatologist. http://www.the-dermatologist.com/article/6127
  21. ^ Jacob, S. E.; Amini, S (2008). "Cocamidopropyl betaine". Dermatitis 19 (3): 157–60. PMID 18627690. 
  22. ^ Jacob SE, Nijhawan RI. (2003). Focus On: Bacitracin Allergen of the Year 2003. The Dermatologist. http://www.the-dermatologist.com/content/focus-on-bacitracin-allergen-year-2003
  23. ^ Sood, A; Taylor, J. S. (2003). "Bacitracin: Allergen of the year". American journal of contact dermatitis 14 (1): 3–4. PMID 14744414. 
  24. ^ Ingber, Arieh (2003). "Thimerosal—the surprising allergen of the year". Clinics in Dermatology 21 (4): 340–1. doi:10.1016/S0738-081X(03)00016-6. 
  25. ^ American Contact Dermatitis Society. History of Allergen of the Year. http://www.contactderm.org/i4a/pages/index.cfm?pageid=3467
  26. ^ Ehrlich, A; Belsito, D. V. (2000). "Allergic contact dermatitis to gold". Cutis 65 (5): 323–6. PMID 10826096. 
  27. ^ Pratt, M; Taraska, V (2000). "Disperse blue dyes 106 and 124 are common causes of textile dermatitis and should serve as screening allergens for this condition". American Journal of Contact Dermatitis 11 (1): 30–41. doi:10.1016/S1046-199X(00)90030-7. PMID 10684387. 

External links[edit]

ACDS Allergens of the Year