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  1. Hutchinson’s Triad:
    It represents the stigmata of congenital syphilis characterised by interstitial keratitis, Hutchinson's teeth (peg-shaped, notched permanent incisors) and eighth-nerve deafness.
  2. Reiter’s Syndrome:
    The classical triad consists of urethritis, acute non purulent seronegative arthritis and conjunctivitis. In addition, there may be other distinct mucocutaneous manifestations including circinate balanitis, erosions affecting the buccal and rectal mucosa and keratoderma blenorrhagica.
  3. Mycetoma:
    Mycetoma may be diagnosed by keeping in mind a triad of signs, namely: tumefaction, sinuses, and granules.
  4. Ramsay–Hunt Syndrome:
    It is due to reactivation of varicella zoster virus infection of the geniculate ganglion and is characterised by triad of facial palsy with vesicles of the ear canal, tongue and/or hard palate and earache. Other manifestations include taste loss of the anterior two-thirds of the tongue, and a dry mouth and eyes. If the vestibulocochlear nerve is also affected, then tinnitus, hearing loss and/or vertigo can develop.
  5. Tabes Dorsalis:
    It is the most common form of neurosyphilis characterized by a triad of symptoms (lightning pains, dysuria and ataxia) and a triad of signs (Argyll Robertson pupils, areflexia and loss of proprioceptive sense).

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