AsiansEastern EuropeansAfrican AmericansUpgrade to remove adsOnly $1/monthPale, shiny skin of the lower extremities may reflect:excessive steroids.a history of vigorous exercise.peptic ulcer disease.vasculitis.systemic diseasesystemic diseaseA 29-year-old white woman appears jaundiced. A cause of liver disease has been excluded. What history questions should the nurse ask?Whether she had unprotected sexIf she has a history of diabetes mellitusWhether she has unusual bleeding problemsIf she eats a lot of yellow and orange vegetablesIf she has a family history of peripheral vascular diseaseIf she eats a lot of yellow and orange vegetablesThe nurse blanches over a vascular lesion on a pregnant patient. The site blanches andrefills evenly from the center outward. The nurse documents this lesion as (blanches - pushes down on it)telangiectasia.a spider angioma.petechiae.purpura.ecchymosis.a spider angiomaSmall, less than 0.5-cm in diameter, red-purple nonblanchable discolorations of the skin are:ecchymoses.petechiae.spider veins.telangiectasias.purpura.petechiae.A flat, nonpalpable lesion is described as a macule if the diameter isgreater than 1 cm.less than 1 cm.greater than 2 cm.too irregular to measure.exactly 5 mm.less than 1 cm.A 4 Ã— 3-cm, rough, elevated area of psoriasis is an example of aplaque.