In this month's psoriatic arthritis quiz, we revisit studies presented at the American College of Rheumatology annual meeting last month. Included here is one that highlights interesting trends in prescribing practices by physicians from different specialties. Which specialty is more likely to prescribe more medications?
In this slideshow, we revisit the "American College of Rheumatology 2012 Recommendations for the Use of Nonpharmacologic and Pharmacologic Therapies in Osteoarthritis of the Hand, Hip, and Knee."
Researchers reporting at the annual meeting of the American College of Rheumatology earlier this month say they have successfully identified a specific biomarker for macrophage activation syndrome, a complication of childhood rheumatic disease most often affecting children with systemic juvenile idiopathic arthritis.
In today's installment of the rheumatoid arthritis clinical quiz, we examine treatment options for patients with established disease. Is sustained treatment with csDMARDs preferred over reducing the dose or dosing frequency of treatment? Click on the slideshow for more information.
In today's slideshow, we highlight the best of the ACR Annual Meeting which wrapped this week in Atlanta. Among the highlights, includes a study that focuses on unusually high death rates in lupus, plus one that suggests new treatments for juvenile idiopathic arthritis are "urgently" needed. Learn more in this slideshow.
In this month's psoriatic arthritis clinical quiz, we test your knowledge on infections associated with psoriatic arthritis, the use of complimentary medicines, erosive joint destruction and more.
In this slideshow, we take a look at vaccination recommendations recently published in the journal Best Practice & Research Clinical Rheumatology .
Availability of new dosages for hydroxychloroquine—a first-line therapy for systemic lupus—may be best for patients, shows a survey conducted by the Lupus Foundation of America.
While significant advances have been made in the treatment of systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE), the highly variable manifestations of the disease make treatment difficult.
Reporting in the Oct. 14 issue of The American Journal of Medicine, Kristopher Ahn, M.D., and Rukma Govindu, M.D., describe a case of an otherwise healthy 36-year-old African American woman who presents to the emergency department for treatment of a long-lasting skin rash. As her ED visit unfolds, it turns into a complicated, challenging, difficult to diagnose case. Learn more in this featured case study.