Chief complaint: “ My right great toe has been hurting for about 2 months and now it’s itchy, swollen and yellow. I can’t wear closed shoes and I was fine until I started going to the gym”. HPI: E.D a 38 -year-old Caucasian female presents to the clinic with complaint of pain, itching, inflammation, and “yellow” right great toe. She noticed that the toe was moderately itching after she took a shower at the gym. She did not pay much attention. About two weeks after the itching became intense and she applied Benadryl cream with only some relief. She continued going to the gym and noticed that the itching got worse and her toe nail started to change color. She also indicated that the toe got swollen, painful and turned completely yellow 2 weeks ago. She applied lotrimin AF cream and it did not help relief her symptoms. She has not tried other remedies. PMH: Diabetes Mellitus, type 2. Allergies: Augmentin Medication: Metformin 500mg PO BID. Vaccination History: Immunization is up to date and she received her flu shot this year. Social history: College graduate married and no children. She drinks 1 glass of red wine every night with dinner. She is a former smoker and quit 6 years ago. Family history:Both parents are alive. Father has history of DM type 2, Tinea Pedis. mother alive and has history of atopic dermatitis, HTN. ROS: Constitutional: Negative for fever. Negative for chills. Respiratory: No Shortness of breath. No Orthopnea Cardiovascular: Regular rhythm. Skin: Right great toe swollen, itchy, painful and discolored. Psychiatric: No anxiety. No depression. Physical examination: Vital Signs Height: 5 feet 5 inches Weight: 140 pounds BMI: 31 obesity, BP 130/70 T 98.0, P 88 R 22, non-labored MUSCULOSKELETAL: Slow gait but steady. No Kyphosis. SKIN: Right great toe with yellow-brown discoloration in the proximal nail plate. Marked periungual inflammation. + dryness. No pus. No neuro deficit. Labs: Hgb 13.2, Hct 38%, K+ 4.2, Na+138, Cholesterol 225, Triglycerides 187, HDL 37, LDL 190, TSH 3.7, glucose 98. Assessment: Primary Diagnosis: Proximal subungual onychomycosis Differential Diagnosis: Irritant Contact Dermatitis, Lichen Planus, Nail Psoriasis Special Lab: Fungal culture confirms fungal infection. As an NP student, you need to determine the medications for onychomycosis. 1. According to the AAFP/CDC Guidelines, what antifungal medication(s) should this patient be prescribed, and for how long? Write her complete prescriptions using the prescription writing format in your textbook. 2. What labs for baseline and follow up of therapy would you order for this patient? Give rationale.