Henoch-Schonlein Purpura

Henoch-Schonlein Purpura (HSP) is a form of blood vessel inflammation that affects the small arterial vessels in the skin and oftentimes the kidneys. HSP begins abruptly with the sudden appearance of a purple-colored skin rash most prominent over the buttocks and behind the lower extremities. Clusters of new lesions may appear over several days to several weeks. 

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While HSP is generally a mild illness that resolves suddenly, it can cause serious problems in the kidneys and bowels. Although recurrences of the disease are rare, they do occur.

Symptoms usually last about a month and include:

•    Fever
•    Arthritis
•    Skin rash
•    Kidney complications
•    Blood or protein in the urine 
•    Swelling of the hands and feet
•    Abdominal pain and tenderness
•    Tenderness and swelling of the extremeties

HSP occurs most often in the spring and frequently follows an infection of the throat or breathing passages. HSP follows a pattern of an unusual reaction of the body’s immune system which is in response to this infection—either bacterial or viral.

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