MILTON S. SACKS, M.D.
The publication of several recent surveys1, 2, 3 of large groups of cases of sarcoidosis, either personally observed or collected from the literature, makes it possible now for the clinician to obtain a broad perspective of this interesting problem. Such a perspective should prove valuable not only in providing clues for further etiologic investigation, but also for a more rational approach to clinical management.
In common with the history of other diseases, the lesions of sarcoidosis first responsible for its recognition as a clinical entity, i.e. involvement of the skin and bones, seem now to be of relatively lesser importance
MILTON S. SACKS. SARCOIDOSIS: RANDOM OBSERVATIONS. Ann Intern Med. 1952;37:1290–1294. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-37-6-1290
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1952;37(6):1290-1294.
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