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Doctor insights on: My Daughter Has Skin Colored Bumps On Her Back Is This Normal

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My daughter has skin colored bumps on her back. Is this normal?

My daughter has skin colored bumps on her back. Is this normal?

Not normal: While bumpy lesions on the back are definitely not "normal" they may or may not represent something serious. In order to tell if this is something to worry about your pediatrician will need to take a look. ...Read more

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Dr. Adam Bodian
142 doctors shared insights

Skin Bumps (Definition)

Skin bumps is a symptom in which a person has small bumps on part or all of his skin. Bumps may be due to allergies, eczema, ...Read more


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It is normal to have small skin-colored bumps on the underside of the shaft of the penis?

Yes: These are enlarged pilosebaceous units. Most men have them when we get our hair, and they are largest when we are teens. ...Read more

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Can anyone tell me what these small skin colored bumps on the back of my hand are?

Can anyone tell me what these small skin colored bumps on the back of my hand are?

Need to examine: It is not feasible to provide an opinion without looking at the "bumps". If the bumps persist more than a couple of weeks, you should see your doctor. ...Read more

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Woke with ichy skin-colored bumps on the backs of my shoulders, on my stomach, all around the back of my neck, and on my wrists.

Woke with ichy skin-colored bumps on the backs of my shoulders, on my stomach, all around the back of my neck, and on my wrists.

Immune reaction: This can be keratitis pilaris, which is often yeast/mold that is flaring in the hair follicles causing goosebumps/chicken skin. It may also be an allergic reaction to something you came in contact with. If it persists, you should see a dermatologist. ...Read more

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Are little tiny skin colored bumps normal on the trunk of my penis?

Are little tiny skin colored bumps normal on the trunk of my penis?

Penis bumps: Penis bumps can be many things. Some STDs, some not. Only general advice can be given without a photo or physical exam. Top 2 photos are non-STDs: Fordyce spots (sebum which can be extricated by M.D. or left alone), Infected hair follicle (plucked and kept clean). Bottom 2 photos are STDs (HPV and Molluscum) to be evaluated by your MD so s/he can rule out other STDs and council you for prevention. ...Read more