We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byNasir Tarman
Modified about 1 year ago
Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc. Skin, Hair, and Nails DSN Kevin Dobi, MS, APRN
Concept represents structural intactness and physiologic function of tissues and conditions that affect integrity. Tissues referred to: Skin, hair, and nails. Interrelated concepts: Perfusion Oxygenation Motion Tactile sensory perception Elimination Nutrition Pain Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.2
Integumentary system: Skin and accessory structures Hair Nails Sweat glands Sebaceous glands Skin considered a body organ, an elastic, self-regenerating cover for entire body Primary functions Protects the body from invasion. Protects internal body structures from physical trauma. Helps retain body fluids and electrolytes. Produces vitamin D. Helps regulate body temperature. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.3
Composed of three functionally related layers: Epidermis Dermis Subcutaneous layer (hypodermis) Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.5
Thin, outermost layer of skin composed of stratified squamous epithelium: Is avascular. Stratum germinativum is deepest layer: Lies adjacent to rich supply of blood of dermis. Site of active cell generation. As new cells are produced, they push older cells toward skin surface where they begin to die and undergo process keratinization, causing cells to become flat, hard, and waterproof. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.6
Stratum corneum is outermost aspect of epidermis: Composed of 30 layers of dead, flattened, keratinized cells. Exposed layer serves as protective barrier and regulates water loss. Dead cells are continuously sloughed off and replaced by new cells moving from the underlying epidermal layers. Process takes about 30 days. Contains melanocytes that secrete melanin: Provides pigment. Shields from ultraviolet radiation. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.7
Dermis made up of highly vascular connective tissue. Thickness varies from 1 mm to 4 mm. Blood vessels dilate and constrict in response to heat and cold, and to internal stimuli of anxiety or hemorrhage, resulting in regulation of body temperature and blood pressure. Dermal blood nourishes epidermis. Also contains sensory nerve fibers for touch, pain, and temperature. Arrangement of connective tissue enables dermis to stretch and contract with body movement. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.8
Subcutaneous tissue (hypodermis) is not actually skin tissue, but a support structure for dermis and epidermis. Acts as anchor for upper layers. Composed primarily of loose connective tissue interspersed with subcutaneous fat. Fatty cells help retain heat and provide protective cushion, and calories. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.9
Hair, nails, and glands (eccrine sweat glands, apocrine sweat glands, and sebaceous glands) are considered appendages. Structures formed at junction of epidermis and dermis. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.10
Hair formed from epidermal cells in the dermis Each hair consists of: A root A shaft A follicle (the root and it’s covering) Base of follicle contains: Papilla A capillary loop Melanocytes provide color. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.11
Nails are epidermal cells converted to hard plates of keratin: Composed of a free edge Nail plate Nail root (site of nail growth) The white crescent-shaped area at base, the lunula, represents new nail growth. Paronychium is tissue adjacent to nail. Cuticle is epidermal tissue (stratum corneum) growing on nail plate at nail base. Tissue directly under nail is highly vascular and provides clues to oxygenation status and blood perfusion. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.12
Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.13
Eccrine sweat glands regulate body temperature by water secretion through skin’s surface. Most numerous and widespread sweat glands on body. Distributed almost everywhere throughout skin’s surface: Greatest numbers on palms of hands, soles of feet, and forehead. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.14
Apocrine sweat glands are much larger and deeper than eccrine glands. Found only in axillae, nipples, areolae, anogenital area, eyelids, and external ears. Secrete odorless fluid containing protein, carbohydrates, and other substances in response to emotional stimuli. Body odor is produced by decomposition of apocrine sweat. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.15
Sebaceous glands secrete lipid-rich substance, sebum, which keeps skin and hair from drying out. Greatest distribution found on face and scalp; although found in all areas of body except palms and soles Sebum secretion, stimulated by sex hormone activity, varies throughout lifespan. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.16
Do you have any chronic illnesses? Do you take any medications? What do you take, and how often? Have you noticed changes in the way your skin and hair look or feel? Any changes in sensation of your skin? What kind of work do you do? To your knowledge, are you exposed to any chemicals at home or work? Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.17
Have you ever had problems with your skin such as skin disease, infections involving skin or nails, or trauma involving skin? Has anyone in your family ever had skin-related problems such as skin cancer or autoimmune-related disorders such as systemic lupus erythematosus? Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.18
Pruritus is most commonly reported symptom of skin disease. Other common problems related to skin: Rashes Pain/discomfort Lesions Wounds Changes in skin color or texture, hair, or nails Complete symptom analysis: Onset Location Duration Characteristics Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.19
When did itching first start? Did it start suddenly or over time? Where did it start? Has it spread? Does anything make itching worse? Does anything relieve it? What have you done to treat it yourself? What were the circumstances when you first noticed itching? Taking any medications? Contact with possible allergens such as animals, foods, drugs, plants? Do you have dry or sensitive skin? Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.20
When did rash start? Describe what it looked like initially: flat? raised? How long has rash been present? Does it itch or burn? What makes it better? Worse? What have you done to treat it? Have you noticed other associated symptoms such as joint pains, fatigue, or fever? Do you have any known allergies? Does anyone else in your family have a similar rash? Have you been exposed to others with a similar rash? Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.21
Describe pain or discomfort: When did pain start? Where is it located? Does pain stay on skin surface, or go deep inside? Describe pain or discomfort—sharp, dull, achy, burning, itching: How bad on a scale of 0 to 10? Is pain constant, or does it come and go? What triggers pain? What makes it worse? Better? Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.22
Describe lesion you are concerned about. Where is lesion? When did you first notice it? Do you have any symptoms associated with lesion such as pain, discomfort, pruritus, or drainage? Describe changes you have noticed in mole: Color Shape Texture Tenderness Bleeding Itching Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.23
Has there been any generalized change in your skin color? Yellowish tone? Paleness? Have there been any localized changes in your skin color? Redness? Discoloration of one or both feet? Areas of bruises or patches? Vitiligo is loss of pigmentation in skin. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.24
In what way has the texture of your skin changed? Thinning Fragile Excessive dryness Do you have excessively dry (xerosis) or oily (seborrhea) skin? Seasonal, intermittent, or continuous? What do you do to treat it? Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.25
Where is the wound located? What caused the wound? How long have you had it? Do you have associated symptoms such as pain or drainage? What have you done to treat the wound? Do you typically have problems with wound healing? Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.26
What changes or problems with your hair are you experiencing? When did you notice the changes? Did the changes occur suddenly? Can you think of any contributory factors? Have you recently experienced stress? Fever? Other illness? What kinds of hair products were used on your hair recently? Have you changed diet in the last few months? Have you noticed any changes in distribution of hair growth on your arms or legs? Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.27
What kind of problem or changes do you have with your nails? When did you first notice changes? Have you been exposed to chemicals at home or work? Are your nails brittle? Notice a pitting pattern to nails? Have you ever had an infection of the nail or around the nail bed? Do you chew your nails? Do you have difficulty keeping nails clean? Do your nails appear dirty? Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.28
Routine techniques: Inspect for general color and uniformity of color. Consistent over body surface except vascular areas. Whitish pink to olive tones to deep brown. Sun-exposed skin is darker. Note color, pigmentation, vascularity, bruising, lesions, discolorations, or unusual odors. Systematically inspect and palpate skin from head and neck to trunk, arms, legs, and back. Provide adequate lighting so that subtle changes are not missed. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.29
Inspect skin for localized variations in color: Intentional: Tattoos, coining patterns. Normal localized variations: Pigmented nevi (moles), freckles, patches, striae (stretch marks secondary to weight gain or pregnancy). Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.30
Palpate skin for texture, temperature, moisture, mobility, turgor, and thickness. Texture: Smooth, soft, intact, even surface, with calluses on hands, feet, elbows, and knees. Temperature and moisture: Warm and dry. Mobility and turgor: Should move easily when lifted, with immediate return after released. Thickness: Varies with age and area. Palms and soles thickest. Eyelids thinnest. Callus: Thick from friction and pressure. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.31
Inspect and palpate scalp and hair for surface characteristics, hair distribution, texture, quantity, and color. Surface characteristics: Smooth without flaking, scaling, redness, or lesions. Should be shiny and soft. Quantity and distribution: Balding patterns and hair loss; male patterned. Inspect facial and body hair for distribution, quantity, and texture. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.32
Inspect for nails for shape, contour, color, consistency, thickness, and cleanliness. Edges: Smooth and rounded. Contour: Flat and slightly rounded. Consistency: Note grooves, depressions, pitting, and ridges. Color: Pink, blanched in light-skinned patients; yellow or brown with vertical lines in dark-skinned patients. Thickness: Smooth, uniform. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.33
Assessment of skin among infants and children follow same general principals as described for adults. Skin lesions common to infants and children include: Milia Erythema toxicum Diaper rash Rashes associated with allergens Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.34
Acne is the most common and worrisome skin lesion common to adolescents because of increases in sebaceous gland activity. Lesions are not only painful, but may also worry patient because of personal appearance. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.35
Skin and hair undergo significant changes with aging. Lesions are commonly found on older adults. Although many lesions are considered expected variations associated with the aging process, incidences of skin cancer increase with age. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.36
Patients with limited mobility are at risk for skin breakdown. Secondary to pressure and body fluid pooling because of inability to feel pressure or decreased ability to change position to relieve pressure. Examine patient’s skin, especially over bony prominences, and turn patient so that complete skin assessment may be performed. Patients who operate wheelchairs are at high risk for developing hand calluses; care should be taken to examine patient’s hands. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.37
Assess all contact and skin pressure points for patients who have limited mobility: When a red area of skin is noted, blanch skin by applying gentle pressure over red areas. If skin becomes white when pressure applied and resumes red appearance after pressure relieved, circulation is sufficient and redness will disappear. If skin does not blanch when pressure applied, a stage I pressure ulcer has developed. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.38
Pressure ulcers are staged as follows: Stage I = Prolonged redness with unbroken skin. Stage II = Partial-thickness skin loss appears as a shallow, open ulcer with pink wound bed. Stage III = Full-thickness skin loss with damage to subcutaneous tissue (may note serosanguineous drainage). Stage IV = Full-thickness skin loss with exposed bone, muscle, or tendon – may have some eschar or slough. Unstagable = Eschar or slough may cover the entire wound bed; thus, it is unstagable. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.39
Hyperkeratosis: Clavus (corn). Dermatitis: Variety of superficial inflammatory conditions: Atopic: Superficial inflammation. Contact: Inflammatory reaction to irritant or allergen: Localized erythema. May weep, ooze, or crust. Seborrheic: Chronic inflammation: Scaly, white, or yellowish skin on scalp, eyebrows, ears, axillae, chest, or back. Stasis: Inflammation seen mostly on lower legs of older adults: Areas of scaling, petechiae, and brown pigmentation. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.40
Psoriasis: Usually develops by age 20 years. Slightly raised erythematous plaques with silvery scales. Mostly on elbows, knees, buttocks, lower back, and scalp. Pityriasis rosea: Acute, self-limiting disease of young adults in winter. Thought to be viral. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.41
Lesions caused by viral infection: Warts – caused by HPV. Herpes simplex – group of 8 DNA viruses. Outbreaks triggered by sun exposure, stress, fever. Grouped vesicles with an erythematous base. Very painful and highly contagious Eruptions last about 2 weeks Herpes varicella – Chickenpox Lesions erupt in crops Painful and highly contagious Infectivity lasts about 6 days after final eruptions Herpes zoster – Shingles Grouped lesions along sensory nerve line Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.42
Lesions caused by fungal infection: Tinea infections: Tinea corporis – Ringworm. Tinea cruris – “Jock itch.” Tinea capitis – scaling and balding. Tinea pedis – “Athlete's foot.” Candidiasis: Affect superficial layers of skin and mucous membranes. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.43
Lesions caused by bacterial infection: Cellulitis – acute streptococcal or staphylococcal infection of the skin and subcutaneous tissue. Impetigo – highly contagious Group A streptococcal infection. Generally occurs on face, around mouth and nose. Folliculitis – inflammation of hair follicles. Furuncle (abscess or boil) – staphylococcal infection. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.44
Lesions caused by arthropods: Scabies – highly contagious mite Sarcoptes scabiei. Lyme disease – tick infected with Borrelia burgdorferi. Spider bites – majority from black widow or brown recluse spiders. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.45
Basal cell carcinoma – most common: Locally invasive; rarely metastasizes. Nodular pigmented lesions with depressed center and rolled borders. Squamous cell carcinoma: Initially appears as a red, scaly patch. Melanoma – most serious: Malignant proliferation of melanocytes. Irregularly shaped with color variations. Kaposi’s sarcoma: Develops in connective tissue of immunosuppressed. Dark blue-purple macules, papules, nodules, and plaques. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.46
Bruise: Discoloration from blood seeping into tissues resulting from trauma. Bites Burns Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.47
Pediculosis (lice): Lice on the body are called Pediculosis corporis. Pubic lice are called Pediculosis pubis. Alopecia areata: Chronic inflammatory disease of hair follicles resulting in hair loss on scalp. Hirsutism: Increase in growth of facial, body, or pubic hair in women. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.48
Onychomycosis: Fungal infection of nail plate caused by Tinea unguium. Paronychia: Acute or chronic infection of cuticle caused by staphylococci and streptococci, although Candida may be causative organism. Ingrown toenail: Occurs when nail grows through lateral nail and into skin. Usually involves great toe. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.49
As the nurse performs a respiratory assessment, he notes a mole on the patient’s back over the right scapula. What is most important for the nurse to ask the patient? A. “Do you sleep on your right side?” B. “Does your bra strap rub this mole?” C. “Has this mole changed recently?” D. “Have you applied any creams to this mole?” Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.50
A pustule is noted over the maxilla of the patient. Which of the following illustrates a pustule? Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.51 A. C. B. D.
An 82-year-old patient is brought to the emergency department with suspected broken right hip. It is believed that she was lying between the bed and the wall for more than 48 hours before she was found. As the nurse conducts an assessment, the following condition over the lower back or coccyx area is seen. What should the nurse document related to this finding? A. Ecchymosis over coccyx B. Scaling lesion with exudate over coccyx C. Stage 2 pressure ulcer D. Stage 4 pressure ulcer Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.52
Silas is a 2-year-old male child who attends day care. He has eight siblings at his home. All of his immunizations are up to date. He has a history of strep throat and RSV. His favorite activity is block stacking. His mother reports that he is generally a happy baby who is starting to become potty trained. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.53
Subjective data: Complains of painful rash on R calf that is spreading to lower legs. Mother says the rash has been there for 1 week. Mother admits to trying oatmeal baths to stop the pain, but says this has not helped. Objective data: Vital signs: T 96.4; P 71; R 14. Height: 2’0. Weight 40 lb. R calf has a dime-sized, honey-crusted sore. R calf has become increasingly more irritated over the past week. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.54
Questions: 1. What risk factors does Silas have for impetigo? 2. What measures might have helped prevent impetigo? 3. What should the nurse do in this clinical situation? Prioritize actions. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.55
Sidney is a 4-year-old male child, who attends preschool. He has five siblings at his home. All of his immunizations are up to date. He has a history of otitis media and RSV. His favorite activity is sandbox play. He reportedly plays most of the day in the sandboxes at school. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.56
Subjective data: Complains of itching, circular, rash behind his left ear. Mother says the rash has been there for 4 days. Mother admits to trying Vaseline to stop the itching, but says this made it worse. Objective data: Vital signs: T 97.2; P 68; R 16. Height: 4’0. Weight 70 lb. L ear rash has classic ring-worm shape with scaly appearance that spreads to his hairline. No drainage. The rash is quarter sized. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.57
Questions: 1. What risk factors does Sidney have for Tinea capitis ? 2. What measures might have helped prevent Tinea capitis ? 3. What should the nurse do in this clinical situation? Prioritize actions. Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.58
Copyright © 2013 by Mosby, an imprint of Elsevier Inc.59
Copyright 2003 by Mosby, Inc. All rights reserved. CHAPTER 9 INTEGUMENTARY SYSTEM.
© 2009 Delmar, Cengage Learning Chapter 5 Integumentary System.
Essentials of Human Diseases and Conditions 4 th edition Margaret Schell Frazier Jeanette Wist Drzymkowski.
Skin and its appendages –Hair –Nails –Sebaceous glands –Sweat glands Integumentary means “covering” 3,000 square inches of surface area.
Skin Assessment. A&P Review –Epidermis - keratin Squamous cells – stratum corneum Basal cells – stratus germinativum Avascular Melanocytes –Dermis – collagen.
Integumentary System Skin, Hair, and Nails. Layers of the Skin!!! FIRST the EPIDERMIS… 1.Stratum Corneum- Outer layer of epidermis. Made of hard nonliving.
Disorders of the Integumentary System. ACNE Common and chronic disorder of sebaceous glands Sebum plugs pores area fills with leukocytes Also – blackheads,
INTEGUMENTARY SYSTEM SKIN Health Science Technology I Dr. Halbert.
Integumentary Assessment Skin, Hair, and Nails Georgia Baptist College of Nursing Of Mercer University Mary M. Hudgins, RN, MSN Instructor.
SKIN FUNCTIONS / DISORDERS AND BURNS. THE NAIL Nails- produced by epidermal cells over terminal ends of fingers and toes Nail Body- visible part Root-
Copyright © 2005 by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. Slide 0 Chapter 6 Diseases and Conditions of the Integumentary System Copyright © 2005 by Elsevier.
Integumentary System Skin and Glands Hair Nails.
The INTEGUMENTARY System Unit 2 Support Systems. Functions of the Skin Protection Vitamin D Production Sensory Organ Temperature Regulation Protection.
Integumentary System What in the world is integument? Hint: Integument means covering!
Copyright © 2012, 2007, 2003, 1997, 1991 by Mosby, Inc., an affiliate of Elsevier Inc. 1 CHAPTER 10 INTEGUMENTARY SYSTEM.
1 PowerPoint ® to accompany Second Edition Ramutkowski Booth Pugh Thompson Whicker Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required.
Skin = Integument = Cutaneous Membrane 7 Functions: 1. Protective covering 2. Regulates body temperature 3. Manufactures Vitamin D 4. Sensory function.
Copyright © 2004 Lippincott Williams & Wilkins Chapter 6 The Skin in Health and Disease Martin Ponciano, LVN, MS, DSD.
1 Yellowish skin coloration which is many times caused by liver disease “Bili” lights are used to treat this condition in newborns. Jaundice.
Brittany Cummings Integumentary System. What is the function of the ridges produced by papillae? A. So that something on the body can be fingerprinted.
The Integumentary System Skin = Integument = Cutaneous Membrane.
THE INTEGUMENTARY SYSTEM Objectives: Identify and describe the functions and structures of the integumentary system Identify the medical specialists associated.
The Integumentary System (Skin) Largest organ of the body (15% of body weight) Skin thickness variable, normally 1-2 mm Protection –chemical barrier (waterproof)
SKIN DISORDERS. ACNE Infection of sebaceous glands Overactive hair glands release abundance of sebum which can clog pores Common in teens Non-prescription.
The Integumentary System. Intengumentary System Skin = Integument = Cutaneous Membrane 7 Functions: 1. Protective covering 2. Regulates body temperature.
Skin and Body Membranes Chapter 4. Classification of Body Membranes The two major categories of body membranes – epithelial connective.
Pathologies of the Integumentary System. Pathologies Pathology: the study of disease Studying how injury occurs to cells and tissues, how body responds.
INTEGUMENTARY SYSTEM Chapter 5. ©2004 Delmar Learning, a Division of Thomson Learning, Inc. FUNCTIONS OF THE SKIN The skin has 7 functions: –Covers underlying.
Integumentary System. List at least three situations in which dogs pant. How do humans respond to those same situations? Why do you think dogs pant? Do.
Health Assessment Nur 211 Integument System Fall 2004 Curlissa Mapp RN, MSN.
1 The Integumentary System. 2 Introduction: Organs are body structures composed of two or more different tissues. The skin and its accessory organs make.
Copyright © 2007 by Mosby, Inc., an affiliate of Elsevier Inc. 1.
Integumentary System. Skin, hair, and nails. Skin: –Epidermis: outer layer. –Dermis: also called corium, or “true skin.” –Subcutaneous fascia: innermost.
Integumentary System Epidermis Skin Color & Cancer Dermis Hair, Nails & Glands Temperature Regulation Wounds & Healing.
Skin 1.Structure (diagram) 2.Functions 3.Skin types 4.Skin conditions 5.Contraindications to facial 6.Skin analysis.
Chapter 15 Lesson 1 Integumentary System. Functions of the Skin Your skin is the primary organ of your Integumentary system This system includes, Skin,
Which of the following is another name for the skin? Integument. cutaneous membrane.
HUMAN INTEGUMENTARY SYSTEM Block 1 1/13/15. INTRODUCTION Throughout this presentation, the audience will develop a better understanding of the human integumentary.
The integumentary system is a vital part of your body. It includes skin, hair, fingernails and toenails. They all work together to get rid of surface level.
Copyright © 2009 Wolters Kluwer Health | Lippincott Williams & Wilkins Memmler’s The Human Body in Health and Disease 11 th edition Chapter 6 The Skin.
Integumentary System Chapter 5 From Essentials of Anatomy & Physiology, Seeley, Stephens, and Tate, 5th Edition, 2005, McGraw Hill Companies Chapter 5.
THE INTEGUMENTARY SYSTEM THE SKIN, HAIR, AND NAILS.
Membranes and Skin ORGAN – Two or more tissues working together performing a special function. Membranes are the simplest organs in the body. 4 types of.
Health Assessment. Functions of Skin Covers the internal structures of body Protects body from trauma and bacteria. Prevents the loss of water and electrolytes.
THE INTEGUMENTARY SYSTEM CHAPTER 5. THE INTEGUMENTARY SYSTEM Largest organ in the body 10% of body weight Skin and associated structures.
Chapter 26 The Integumentary System. Copyright ©2012 Delmar, Cengage Learning. All rights reserved. The Skin.
Integumentary System Unit 3: Integumentary System A&P Chapter 5.
1 INTEGUMENTARY SYSTEM FUNCTION 1) Protection: 2) Secretion & Excretion: 3) Sensation 4) Temperature Regulation.
Lab Activity 4 The Integumentary System. 2 Skin Epidermis: Superficial layer Made of stratified squamous keratinized epithelium 4-5 Layers Dermis: Underlying.
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.