Medical Photo Gallery: Main Page
Our medical photo galleries are listed by subject on the right. Click on the links to see each gallery. All images are copyrighted, and may not be copied
or modified without permission. You may link directly to these photos
as long as the copyright notice is visible and is not obscured. All images are intended for use by
health professions students and health professionals. For higher
resolution or commercial use of these images please contact us.
Arthritis & Rheumatology: Photos courtesy of Stephen Soloway MD
Listed below are high resolution photographs of patients with rheumatological disorders. Scroll down to see patients with splinter hemorrhage from scleroderma, Hepatits c
related cryoglobulinemia vasculitis, Gottron's plaques from dermatomyositis, nodular rheumatoid arthritis, Relapsing Polychondritis of the ear, Prominence of the temporal artery from Temporal Arteritis,
and necrosis of the fingertips from antiphospholipid syndrome.
All photos on this page are courtesy of Stephen Soloway MD. He is in
private practice of rheumatology in Vineland New Jersey,
He has been
consistently named as one of the top doctors in the Philadelphia
, the only doctor outside of Pennsylvania
to achieve that honor in rheumatology. Castle Connolly has also
recognized him as one of America’s Top Doctors, for several years in
Splinter Hemorrhage: In a patient with scleroderma.
This is a nonspecific finding and can be associated with subacute
bacterial endocarditis, SLE, rheumatoid arthritis, antiphospholipid
syndrome, and trauma
Cryoglobulinemia Vasculitis: Woman with hepatitis C
with cryoglobulinemia, vasculitis, arthritis, and peripheral
Five year old girl with Dermatomyositis
Nodular Rheumatoid Arthritis.
Cutaneous nodule at elbow as
manifestation of nodular rheumatoid arthritis.
Relapsing Polychondritis: Woman with
rheumatoid arthritis, positive ANCA (anti-neutrophil cytoplasmic antibodies), and repeated episodes of
inflamed painful ear, with sparing of earlobe. Biopsy showed
Temporal Arteritis: Prominence of Temporal Artery.
Biopsy showed temporal arteritis
Antiphospholipid Antibody (Hughes') Syndrome: This syndrome is
characterized by recurrent arterial or venous thrombotic events,
such as in the fingers of this woman. It is associated with elevated
titers of antiphospholipid antibodies such as lupus anticoagulant and anticardiolipin antibodies.
Other names for this syndrome are APLA or APS syndrome.