Introduction of the Department 
There are now 10 staffs in the Department of Dermatology, including 6 physicians and 4 nurses.
The Department of Dermatology makes use of advanced medical equipment and high-tech means to deal with different skin diseases and has harvested obvious effect, such as treating infantile hemangioma with hardener injection, dye laser, and oral administration of propranolol; treating all sorts of warts, pigmented nevus and skin neoplasms with carbon dioxide laser; treating skin scar hypertrophy with cryotherapy; treating all sorts of dermatitis and eczema with red ray therapy; treating shingles and psoriasis with narrow-wave UV-light, and acne with skin care room.

 

Introduction of the Experts

 



Name: Dilibaier Rexiati
Specialty: diagnosis and treatment of all sorts of difficult and refractory child skin diseases and hemangioma.

 

Advanced instrument
Dye laser, angiography, carbon dioxide laser 15W portable instrument, carbon dioxide laser 30W desk type instrument, narrow-spectrum red ray apparatus, microwave therapeutic apparatus, liquid nitrogen apparatus, ultrasound introduction apparatus, electronic hair remover, epidermis transplantation apparatus, photojuvenation apparatus, narrow-wave UV-light apparatus, binocular electron microscope, wood-lamp inspection tester, microcomputer skin screening device, and traditional Chinese medicine bathing apparatus.

Epidermal cell implants

Dye laser

Angiograph

Narrow spectrum of light


 Insomnia case:
Infantile eczema
The patient, a four-month-old male infant, was admitted through outpatient service due to chief complaint of “having rash on head and face for 3 months”.
The patient suffered from rash on head and face when being over 1 month old, and gradually deteriorated. He was brought to our hospital four months after birth, and diagnosed as having “infantile eczema”.
Specialized physical examination: massive erythema covered with exudative and crusting scurf on head and face. After being treated in our department, the patient gradually recovered with normal skin constituting the previous lesion on the head and face. The patient’s parents were asked to apply long-term local moisturizing care and send the patient, and regular follow up was scheduled.

 

 

 

 Infantile hemangioma
The patient, a 2-month-old female child, attended the outpatient service with chief complaint of “rash and mass on head for 2 months”.
Rash appeared on the patient’s head one day after her birth and gradually became higher than the normal skin. The patient was diagnosed as having hemangioma in other hospital and no observation and follow up were scheduled but without any treatment. The hemangioma mass kept growing in size, so the patient was brought to our hospital when she was two months old and was diagnosed as “infantile hemangioma (mixed type)”.
Specialized physical examination: mass of 4*6 covered with red plaque-like rash could be seen on the hairline of upper left forehead. After corresponding treatment in our department, the mass of hemangioma on patient’s head significantly shrank and faded in color. The patient’s parents were asked to keep local skin dry, and regular follow up was scheduled.