U.S. doctors online nowAsk doctors free
Top answers from doctors based on your search:

Burn on palm

A 40-year-old female asked:
Dr. Susan Arnoult
Family Medicine 25 years experience
Aloe: Apply cool aloe to the burn. See a doctor if any sign of infection occurs - increasing redness, pus, worsening pain. Ibuprofen or tylenol (acetamino... Read More
Dr. Karen Dantin
Family Medicine 37 years experience
Routine : Keep clean.do not pop blister
Dr. David Earle
General Surgery 31 years experience
Potentially serious: Hand burns can be very serious, particularly if they involve larger portions of the hand, cross joints (wrists, fingers), and are deep. Best way to so... Read More

90,000 U.S. doctors in 147 specialties are here to answer your questions or offer you advice, prescriptions, and more. Get help now:

Ask doctors free
Educational text
Talk to a doctor
24/7 visits - just $39!
50% off with $15/month membership
A 28-year-old member asked:
Dr. Richard Dudrak
Family Medicine 30 years experience
Ice!: Apply cold water or ice - ice will hurt the first minute or so, but then should help a lot. If you haven't seen a doctor, get it checked - 2nd degree... Read More
Dr. Martin Tyson
Addiction Medicine 27 years experience
Dressing: With a hand burn, as it it such a functional area, you would be wise to see a doc. If it just a superficial partial thickness burn , pain medications... Read More
Dr. Zahid Niazi
Cosmetic Surgery 39 years experience
Silvadene (silver sulfadiazine) cream: Best treatment is to get a prescription for silvadene (silver sulfadiazine) cream if your doctor feels that you can heal with dressings. Use the cream... Read More
A 26-year-old male asked:
Dr. Yvette Kratzberg
Pediatrics 24 years experience
Pain is normal: Depends on the type of skin burn: First degree burns are red, painful and dry but no blisters. No ointment. Apply a hydrocolloid pad for pain relief. ... Read More
Dr. Donald Colantino
Internal Medicine 61 years experience
Palm: The palm side of the hand is every rich in nerve endings which ,I feel, explains pretty noticeable and prolonged pain. Spreading redness,blistering,u... Read More
A 44-year-old male asked:
Dr. Andrew Reeves
Neurology 30 years experience
Several things: Several things can cause that. This includes small fiber neuropathies, certain dermatologic disorders, among others. Start with your primary doctor... Read More
A 18-year-old female asked:
Dr. Robert Jackson
Dermatology 43 years experience
Please see: Please see your dermatologist for evaluation and to discuss treatment options. This could be many diseases.
A 69-year-old male asked:
Dr. Claude Parola
Internal Medicine 40 years experience
Food: Stay away from pasta, potatoes, soft drinks, sugary drinks, oranges , water melon, white bread, , eat more vegetables, do some exercise.
A 29-year-old female asked:
Dr. Geoffrey Rutledge
Internal Medicine 41 years experience
Sweaty palms: Sweaty warm palms are a common condition, and sometimes we cannot find the cause. Sometimes it can be caused by an overactive thyroid, and it may also... Read More
A 29-year-old member asked:
Dr. Amir Khan
Sports Medicine 27 years experience
See an orthopedist: You should have it evaluated to rule out circulation problems, nerve entrapment problems like carpal tunnel syndrome, ligament or tendon inflammation/... Read More
A 34-year-old member asked:
Dr. Mark Einbecker
Hand Surgery 36 years experience
Time to be checked: It could be a pinched nerve or a metabolic issue. Let your doc see it.
A member asked:
Dr. Bennett Machanic
Neurology 52 years experience
Several possible: Answers might include peripheral neuropathy, a rheumatological condition, perhaps raynaud's, rarely, a giant cell arteritis, perhaps diabetes. So, be... Read More
Connect with a U.S. board-certified doctor by text or video anytime, anywhere.
24/7 visits - just $39!
50% off with $15/month membership