Doctor insights on:
Skin Pigmentation Disorder Pyogenic Granuloma
This is a benign condition usually caused by trauma where the skin heals abnormally with blood vessels instead of scar tissue. Often, it is a minor injury and not even remembered. It is a hassle and best removed by a dermatologist. More common in children and pregnant ...Read more
Pigmentation Disorde: Pigmentation means coloring. Skin pigmentation disorders affect the color of your skin. Skin cells give your skin color by making a substance called melanin. When these cells become damaged or unhealthy, it affects melanin production. Some pigmentation disorders affect just patches of skin. Others affect your entire body. See your dermatologist. ...Read more
Various: Skin pigmentation can be affected by heriditary disorders, drugs, infections, inflammation, sun exposure, skin cancers, immune diseases or even tumors of internal organs. You are probably referring to vitiligo, which is essentially a auto-immune condition or to albinism, which is genetic. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
See a Dr: Preferably a dermatologist. You cannot be sure of this diagnosis without a microscopic exam of the specimen when it is removed. Why do you think it is a pyogenic granuloma? Removing one of these is quick and painless, requiring no stitches or bandages. So when I think I see one I take it off right there. They are superficial and leave no scars. It is not a cancer but some cancers look the same. T ...Read more
I have a pyogenic granuloma on my finger and it is progressively getting a lot worse. Is it worth going to hospital ASAP instead of waiting 4 refferal?
Benign: Not a cancer. Not an infection. A small, pink, soft growth like a tiny finger. Simple excision is quick, easy, painless, and curative. On the umbilicus it is usually a newborn and may respond to cauterization such as silver nitrate. You MUST have a relationship with a DR. You did not make this diagnosis on your own. Be sure this DR explains so you are satisfied. ...Read more
I have a pyogenic granuloma onmy finger I'm worried that it's getting bigger inside as well as outside as I'm getting pain in other parts of myfinger?
PG: Assuming you have a Pyogenic Granuloma, Depending on the size of the lesion, you should see either a Dermatologist or hand surgeon. The lesion may be treated with curretage and cautery to the base. Other options include Laser Surgery, cryotherapy and topical Imiquimod. The doctor may be able to offer you more specific and appropriate therapy for your individual case. ...Read more
How could I have gotten a pyogenic granuloma on top of a chalazion in my eyelid only in 5 weeks?I did have old contacts in& kept poking at it. im 28
Not serious: Pyogenic granulomas are benign healing type overgrowths of mucosal tissue. They can form with any irritation or surgery that goes through the mucosa of the lining of the eye. It is nothing that you had control over. These can be easily removed without scarring or discomfort by your ophthalmologist. ...Read more
Bleeding, tender: A pyogenic granuloma is non-cancerous growth of tissue that is composed of fragile immature blood vessels. There are often found in areas on the skin after trauma (fingers and toes around the nail are most common). They are tender and bleed very easily. See your doctor to have it removed and tested by biopsy to make sure that is what it is. ...Read more
How do I permanently cure myself of recurring pyogenic granuloma that has caused osteomylitis and amputation of a big toe?
Pyogenic granuloma: Removal of pyogenic granuloma is indicated to alleviate bleeding, discomfort, and in your case infections. A number of malignant tumors can mimic pyogenic granuloma, making histopathologic confirmation important. Ok to ask your doc for a surgical or wound care referral. Recurrence is not so common. Sorry you had such a loss related to this. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
At the corner of my mouth bleeding tramautic pyogenic granuloma biopsied cauterizing and stitches didn't work, still bleeding for 3 weeks, ?
Skin color comes from four different pigments present in our skin: 1. Melanin - tans or browns in our skin 2. Carotenes - yellows and oranges 3. Oxygenated hemoglobin (in the arteries) - red 4. Deoxygenated hemoglobin (in the veins) - blue skin color is the ...Read more
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