Doctor insights on:
Grease Burn Skin Peeled Off
Wound CLEAN and DRY with dressings. That blister was "protection" for the new skin layer forming under it!
Hope this helps!
BTW Redness or pussy discharge...see your PCP (Primary Care Provider!)
Hope this helps
Dr Z ...Read more
Here are some...: Which part of penis made you feel burning and have skin peeling-off? How soon have all these evolve and resolve? And at the same spots? To sort the related things out correctly, a collection of more detailed Hx + physical exam is needed but can be done easily by following instructions described in http://formefirst. Com/eNewsletter06.html; thereby you gain insight on how to work with doc for Dx/Rx. ...Read more
While taking a hot shower, a tiny part of my skin tightened and peeled off with a brisk burning sensation. Is it some kind of medical condition?
Possible: Second degree burn-please lower the temperature of your shower. If still in pain today seek medical attention for therapy. ...Read more
My skin turned light pink after my skin peeled from a scald burn. Will my skin ever return to its normal color?
Scalding injury: I have good news for you! The fact that you did not get any ulcers in the skin and that the skin came off in sheets, means that you probably had totally in the area second-degree burn. The pinkness is the widening temporarily of blood vessels in the wounded area. ...Read more
My skin has peeled after a scald burn. But the new skin is normal but its texture's. More smooth and a little bit pink. Is iit normal.
Burn: Sounds completely normal. Give it time and keep it protected from the sunlight. ...Read more
I dropped my curling iron on my brest two dats ago and it burned it. The skin turned black then peeled off. What should I put on the burn?
Vaseline ointment: What you describe is most likely a 1st degree burn. This is a superficial burns which affects only the epidermis, causing redness & discomfort. There is no scarring but you may have discoloration. Healing occurs in 3-5 days, injured epithelium peels away from the healthy skin. Best way to treat this is to apply a thin layer of vaseline 2-3x/day and let time do the rest. ...Read more
An injury: The seriousness of the injury depends on how deeply the skin is injured: a superficial burn is like a sunburn and will generally heal quickly, perhaps with a little peeling. A full thickness burn extends through the entire thickness of the skin and will not heal on its own except by scarring and contracture. Between these two extremes are partial thickness burns-some heal, some don't. ...Read more
Get checked quick!: Head pain with trouble balancing that has not gone away needs to be checked soon: in the next few days, to find out what is going on. If the pain or balance trouble worsens, go to an ER. ...Read more
Laced with what?: Pot (marijuana) has been known to be laced with a huge number of things, depending on what the dealer is trying to accomplish with his prey. If simpy wants to use less pot and add a filler, it may be baking soda. If wants victims to get hooked to heavier stuff, he (or she) will add Cocaine or heroine or hallucinogen. Addiction prone person need be expose only once, which then is the new craving. ...Read more
IT DOESN'T: The only real use for peroxide is to help wash stuff out of a dirty wound. It doesn't kill bacteria even as much as a topical antibiotic. It will even damage healing tissue. Does it bubble when 'germs' are present? No, it just bubbles peroxide is water with an extra oxygen atom. This is weakly attached and wants to come off hence the bubbling. Bacteria? No it will bubble on clean glass. ...Read more
Chemical burns: Although burns are burns, chemical burns pose the additional problem that the insult can continue after the exposure. It is important to thoroughly wash and remove/neutralize any trace of the chemical agent. Once the area is clean, depending on the severity of the burn, treatment can be done appropriately. See a specialist. ...Read more
Photo sensitizing: Certain photo sensitizing agents can make you sun sensitive and cause you to burn more easily when exposed to uv light. Some examples include doxycycline, some diuretics, retinoids, as well as medications such as psoralens. Note that these are just some examples and by no means is that list complete. ...Read more
Hard to say: May be due to various causes. It would be more helpful if you give more information: How long has it been present? Does it last all day? If not, how long each time. Where in the forehead: in the center vs on either side of forehead? Are there any other symptoms: fever, trouble with vision or any other symptoms? "Burning" type pain often signifies a problem with a local nerve to the involved area. ...Read more
Matter of degree: There are 3 degrees of burn-1, 2, and 3 graded by severity. Sunburn would be a typical 1st degree burn, blistering from steam or a hot surface that is very painful would be typical for grade2. In grade3 burns the injury is so severe that the pain nerves are destroyed and paradoxically there is less pain. The crucial factor is how much surface area of the skin is involved. ...Read more
Injury to skin: 2nd degree burns usually extend into the dermis which can result in scarring depending on how deep the burn is. Usually involves blistering. Caused by heat, chemicals, electricity, fire, light, radiation, friction, trauma. May take several weeks to heal. Need proper wound care, dressings, possibly antibiotics to prevent infection. ...Read more
Skin burns: Skin burns = thermal injuries to the outermost tissue covering the body. ...Read more
As usual...: ...It depends -- on how severe the burn is, and how extensive. If it's a small superficial burn, just keep it clean and covered. If it's larger and/or deeper, you should see a doctor, because there is a risk of infection, among other things. ...Read more
Variable treatments: Depending on burn depth, location of burn and amount of body burned. See: https://www. Hindawi. Com/journals/emi/2011/161375/ ...Read more
See a dermatologist: It is difficult to make a proper diagnosis since I am not there to see the condition. I recommend seeing a dermatologist so that they can make a proper diagnosis and give you something to get rid of the condition or relieve symptoms. ...Read more
LIGHTENING A BURN:
HOW LONG HAS THE BURN BEEN PRESENT?
USUALLY TIME WILL ALLOW THE SKIN TO RETURN TO ITS NORMAL COLOR.
A LITTLE VASELINE AT NIGHT MAY SPEED IT UP.
BE PATIENT.. . ...Read more
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