Asploro Journal of Biomedical and Clinical Case Reports

Asploro Journal of Biomedical and Clinical Case Reports

Asploro Journal of Biomedical and Clinical Case Reports is an open access, peer-reviewed journal which mainly aims to directly improve global health outcomes and share clinical knowledge using case reports to convey important best practice messages. Each case report published in this journal adds valuable new information to medical knowledge.

Why Publish With Us

  • All the published articles are open access which means it’s free to access from anywhere in the world.
  • We offer fast publication while providing rigorous peer review to maintain the integrity of information.
  • Each article will be published under a Creative Commons license and authors are the copyright holder.
  • We are committed to the highest standards of peer review.
  • We’re proud of the impact and influence this journal have – from citations to social media shares.
  • We’re committed to promoting your work as widely as we can and providing as much visibility and exposure for your article as possible.

Associations and Collaborations

Asploro Journal of Biomedical and Clinical Case Reports is associated with Japanese Low Carbohydrate Diet Promotion Association
In Japan, Dr. Koji EBE, MD, PhD and colleagues have established Japanese LCD Promotion Association (JLCDPA) and developed their activities as follows:

i) Beneficial information of LCD on the website concerning 77 affiliated hospitals and clinics so far.

ii) Seminars and workshops have continued for years, including 11 seminars and 19 cooking workshops in large cities.

Asploro Open Access Publications Our Journal Metrics

Acceptance Rate – 64%
Submission to Final Decision – 27 days
Acceptance to Publication – 7 days
Relative Citation Ratio (RCR) – 1.308
Impact Factor – 1.57*

Submit manuscript as an e-mail attachment to the Editorial Office at editor.biomed@asploro.com


Most Recent Articles


Asp Biomed Clin Case Rep. 2020 Sept 30;3(3):221-24

Open Access

Imatinib-Induced Keratosis Pilaris in a Patient with Chronic Myeloid Leukemia

Maruma F*

We discuss the case of a 23 years old female with chronic myeloid leukemia. This patient developed keratosis pilaris nearly three months after she was treated with imatinib mesylate for her chronic myeloid leukemia. She was then referred to our dermatology outpatient clinic for assessment of the skin lesions. Prior to initiating the tyrosinase kinase inhibitor, the patient had no skin lesions at all. The skin lesions were widespread and diffuse in distribution and featured a primary morphology of follicular keratotic papules. This clinical picture was in keeping with keratosis pilaris. The further histological evaluation also confirmed features compatible with this diagnosis… Read More

DOI: 10.36502/2020/ASJBCCR.6216


Asp Biomed Clin Case Rep. 2020 Sept 30;3(3):217-20

Open Access

Pulse Treatment Using Azithromycin in HIV/AIDS-Associated Solitary Tumor-Like Bacillary Angiomatosis

Maruma F*

With the advent of the HIV/AIDS pandemic within the South Saharan region, clinicians are faced with accentuated clinical presentations of previously well-known diseases. Bacillary angiomatosis is no exception to this rule. Bacillary angiomatosis is a cutaneous and systemic bacterial infection caused by gram-negative Bartonella species. We report a case of an immunocompromised 44 years old female patient who presented with a solitary tumor-like bacillary angiomatosis that was treated successfully with azithromycin in a bi-weekly pulsed dosing regimen. This patient had a considerably large (12 x 10cm’s) single lesion of the disease… Read More

DOI: 10.36502/2020/ASJBCCR.6215


Asp Biomed Clin Case Rep. 2020 Nov 14;3(3):234-40

Open Access

Focal Fibroadipose Overgrowth of the Forehead: A Case Report

Boon B*, De Praeter M, Jentjens S, van Heerden J

This article describes a rare case of isolated focal fibroadipose overgrowth of the forehead in a 15-year-old patient. Various overgrowth syndromes were considered in the differential diagnosis, including Proteus syndrome, facial infiltrating lipomatosis, and macrodystrophia lipomatosa. The diagnosis is primarily based on clinical presentation and imaging modalities. However, for academic and supporting diagnostic purposes a biopsy is advised, yet may not be in the best interest of the patient. Management was conservative with future perspective for surgical management after cessation of growth… Read More

DOI: 10.36502/2020/ASJBCCR.6218


Asp Biomed Clin Case Rep. 2020 Sept 20;3(3):213-16

Open Access

Point of Care Ultrasound to Evaluate Peripheral Intravenous Catheters

Girgis AM*, Chopra A, Finneran IV JJ, Greenberg MJ

Background: Several studies have described the use of ultrasound for the placement of peripheral intravenous catheters (PIV); however, visual and tactile inspection remains the primary clinical tool for the identification of infiltration. An improperly positioned PIV is an avoidable cause of significant morbidity and mortality to a patient.
Case: We describe a technique using point of care ultrasound for the assessment of two PIV to confirm functionality in a 68-year-old male scheduled for an above the knee amputation. This technique can be used for… Read More

DOI: 10.36502/2020/ASJBCCR.6214



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