MICHAEL E.MINGMD, MSCECARRIE ANN R.CUSACKMDSENAIT W.DYSONMDJACQUELINE M.JUNKINS-HOPKINSMDVINCENTLIUMDKARLA S.ROSENMANMD
An 80-year-old man presented with a 3-month history of slow-growing scrotal and groin lesions, with associated intermittent pruritus and pain. He had received no prior treatment and denied trauma to the area. His medical history was significant for prostate cancer, for which he had undergone a radical prostatectomy in 1994; stage 1 adenocarcinoma of the lung, which had been resected in 2004; and stage IV transitional cell carcinoma of the bladder, which had been treated with resection and chemotherapy 4 months earlier. He denied bone pain, weight loss, and other constitutional symptoms.
Breedlove J, Cho S, Gunning S. Erythematous Papules and Plaques Involving the Groin and Scrotum—Quiz Case. Arch Dermatol. 2007;143(8):1067-1072. doi:10.1001/archderm.143.8.1067-b