Rombo syndrome is a very rare syndrome (Ashinoff et al. 1993), first described in a four-generation family, in which affected individuals developed follicular atrophy of the skin of the cheeks in childhood. In affected adults, telangiectasia and skin papules appeared, especially on the face, and the eyelashes and eyebrows were abnormal. Basal cell carcinomas occur frequently from the third decade. The clinical description bears many similarities to Bazex–Dupré–Christol syndrome described above. Parren et al. believe the two conditions to be similar but different as Rombo syndrome was reported with male-to-male transmission and is therefore thought to be an autosomal dominant trait (Parren and Frank 2011).