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Usually, yes.: But the depth of the dead tissue is the important factor. Superficial thickness burns, for example, do not leave scars (when properly cared for). Deeper thickness blistering burns can require skin grafts or heal like freddie kruger's face! full thickness loss require excision, and flap or graft reconstruction. Both leave scars, but plastic surgeons know how to minimize these! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Few options: Topical antibiotics may be of help with infected hair follicles (folliculitis). If there is an ingrown hair problem, try not tweezing or pulling the hairs out and don't shave too close to the skin. Also, avoid pressure or traumatizing the area of concern. Laser hair removal is also very effective in that it eliminates the hair follicle and prevents the inflammation. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Laser/thanaka+kasuma oil treatments destroy hair follicles. Would sabaceous glands be destroyed? Would this affect body temp and waterproofing?
In laser hair removal, what part of the hair or follicle is the laser destroying, and do you get mutant hairs coming from previously zapped follicles?
The root bulb: Laser hair removal targets the melanin (pigment) in the root bulb of the hair follicle. This is why it is not as effective on light colored hairs. The follicles in the active growing stage are destroyed. Sometime a fine vellus hair will develop in its place, but the coarser, darker hair is gone. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
No: Try managing this with topical retinoic acid. ...Read more
No: It might remove flakes/scales, though.Get a more detailed answer ›
Abundant benign appearing follicle epithelial cells present. Scattered micro follicles noted. Abundant epithelial cells hemosiderin-laden macrophages ?
Interesting: Thats quite a possibility!Get a more detailed answer ›
May be genetic: Ingrown hair are usually familiar more. Common with black races. Often resulting in razor bumps a few days after shaving as new hair coils back into the skin causing skin irritation and inflammation.This resolves if hair is allowed to grow longer or frequent shaving or use certain depilatory cream or powder. ...Read more
Avoid if possible: At least one study says no. Note: hair always gets a little damaged when applying color, even if you're going back to your natural hue. Both permanent and semi-permanent dyes contain hydrogen peroxide, which chemically changes the color of the hair pigment. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/11982643. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Plucking risks: I am not a dermatologist, but as far as I know, if you pluck a hair, you can reasonably expect that hair follicle to either be removed with the hair itself or to be damaged such that it will not grow another hair in that area. Do not pluck hairs you want to grow back again - best to just trim them. If you have hairs you want absolutely gone to never grow back, then plucking would be the way to go. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers