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Down this week. Rose McIver is an actress from New Zealand. Her father is a professional photographer, while her mother is an artist.

Rose has an older brother, musician Paul McIver. When only 2-years-old, McIver started appearing in commercials. She made her film actress debut in the October 10 , in Auckland, New Zealand.

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The Lovely Bones Lindsey Salmon. Petals on the Wind Cathy Dollanganger. Show all 58 episodes. Show all 9 episodes. Show all 7 episodes. Show all 8 episodes. Show all 6 episodes. Show all 32 episodes. Show all 13 episodes. Edit Personal Details Alternate Names: Edit Did You Know? My motivation is to get a deeper understanding and exploration of something that I want to know about the human condition. So, that's what I look for in the material I read: And also, it helps if it's a context that I find interesting.

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Underrated Actors and Actresses. Do you have a demo reel? Add it to your IMDbPage. How Much Have You Seen? How much of Rose McIver's work have you seen? The Lovely Bones Lindsey Salmon. Petals on the Wind Cathy Dollanganger. Show all 58 episodes. Show all 9 episodes. Show all 7 episodes. Show all 8 episodes. Show all 6 episodes. Show all 32 episodes. Show all 13 episodes. Edit Personal Details Alternate Names: Edit Did You Know? My motivation is to get a deeper understanding and exploration of something that I want to know about the human condition.

So, that's what I look for in the material I read: The rash is usually quite itchy. Atopic dermatitis also called eczema is the name given to a stubborn itchy rash, which occurs in certain people with sensitive skin. Atopic dermatitis is common in infants and small children affecting about one in seven , but it usually clears before adulthood. Eczema may clear for years, only to reappear later at a different site. The exact cause is unknown. It is probably the result of an inborn defect of the skin that tends to run in families; other family members often have asthma or hay fever.

Atopic eczema is not contagious and does not affect one's general health. The skin is usually dry and easily irritated by soap, detergents and woolen clothing.

Eczema may be aggravated by hot weather and a wide variety of environmental factors both at home and at work. These include dust, cats, emotional stress, and rarely foods. Basal cell carcinoma is the most common type of cancer in humans. Yet, it is very rarely a threat to life. Basal cell carcinoma typically affects people of fair complexion who have had a lot of sun exposure, or repeated episodes of sunburn. The tendency to develop Basal cell carcinoma may be inherited. Basal Cell Carcinoma can vary in size from a few millimeters to several centimeters in diameter.

They usually grow slowly over months or years. A blue nevus is a rather unusual appearing mole. It may be found anywhere on the body. A blue nevus usually appears on older children and teenagers, but may develop at any age. It is a dark blue color because the color or pigment is deeper in the skin than it is with the commoner brown moles and freckles. Boils are caused by an infection of the hair follicles with the bacteria Staphylococcus aureus.

Most people with boils are otherwise healthy and have good personal hygiene. They do however carry Staphylococcus aureus on the surface of their skins Staphylococcus carrier state. A naturally produced chemical injected into selective muscles temporarily eliminates facial expression lines such as frown lines, crows feet around the eyes, forehead lines and lip lines.

Bullous pemphigoid is a blistering skin disease, which usually affects middle aged or elderly persons. Characteristically, crops of tense, fluid -filled blisters develop. They may arise from normal-looking or reddened skin, often in body folds. Usually, the skin is very itchy. Although sometimes pemphigoid is localized to one area such as an ankle, it is usually widespread.

The diagnosis is confirmed by taking a skin biopsy of a typical blister. Under the microscope, the pathologist can see a split between the main layers of the skin, the epidermis and the dermis. This occurs because antibodies and white blood cells attack the membrane that holds the skin together. Candida is the name for a group of yeasts a type of fungus that commonly infect the skin.

The name "candida" refers to the white color of the organisms in culture. Candidal infection is known as "candidiasis", "candidosis" or "moniliasis".

Candida depends on a living host for survival. It is a normal inhabitant of the human digestive tract from early infancy, where it lives without causing any disease most of the time. However, if the host's defences are lowered, the organism can cause infection of the mucosa the lining of the mouth, anus and genitals , the skin, and rarely, deep-seated infection.

Capillaritis is the name given to a harmless skin condition in which there are reddish -brown patches caused by leaky capillaries. It is also known as pigmented purpura.

The capillaries are small blood vessels near to the skin surface. For unknown reasons they sometimes become inflamed. Blood cells may pass through small gaps that arise between the cells, which make up the capillary walls.

The result is tiny red dots appear on the skin, described as cayenne pepper spots. They group together to form a flat red patch, which becomes brown and then slowly fades away over weeks to months. CSD is a benign self-limited zoonotic infection, characterized by a primary skin or eye lesion, following cat scratches or contact with a cat and subsequent tender lymph nodes.

The inoculation site resemble a pimple which may ulcerate. Occasionally there may be high fevers and severe systematic symptoms. Cellulitis is a sudden spreading infection of dermal and subcutaneous tissues tissues underneath the skin characterized by a red hot tender area of skin, often at the site of bacterial entry, caused most frequently by group A beta-hemolytic streptococci or staphylococcus aureus.

Patients often have associated malaise, anorexia, fever, and chills. If untreated cellulitis can be life threatening. Chickenpox is also known as Varicella.

Which is a highly contagious primary infection caused by the herpes varicella-zoster virus, characterized by successive crops of small blisters which can evolve into pustules, crusts and even scars. There is often associated headache, fever, generalized aches, and malaise. In adults the disease is usually more severe and may lead to pneumonia, encephalitis and myocarditis. They are also known as pernio. Chilblains occur several hours after exposure to the cold in temperate humid climates.

They are sometimes aggravated by sun exposure. Cold causes constriction of the small arteries and veins in the skin and rewarming results in leakage of blood into the tissues and swelling of the skin. Chloracne is a rare acne-like skin condition caused by certain toxic chemicals including the dioxins.

It develops a few months after swallowing, inhaling or touching the responsible agent. A comedone naevus is an unusual type of birthmark in which there is a localized collection of comedones. The cause is unknown. The comedones can arise from normal sized, enlarged or small sebaceous glands or even from sweat ducts.

They may be found on any site of the body. Rarely, at puberty or later, a comedone naevus may develop inflammatory acne lesions within it. Cryotherapy is a treatment in which skin lesions are frozen using liquid nitrogen or other cryogens. Cryotherapy is used for removing warts, seborrhoeic keratoses, solar keratoses sun damage , and other benign lesions. Occasionally, CTCL involves the blood, lymph nodes and internal organs.

Often the initial rash is not specific and may resemble eczema for years before diagnosed. Treatments initially are very conservative and include light therapy and topical creams. The terms "dermatitis" and "eczema" are often used interchangeably. Dermatitis can be "acute" or "chronic" or both. Acute eczema refers to a rapidly evolving red rash, which may be blistered and swollen.

Chronic dermatitis refers to a longstanding irritable area. It is often darker than the surrounding skin, thickened and much scratched. Dermatitis affects about one in every five people at some time in their lives. It results from a variety of different causes and has various patterns. A dermatofibroma is a common benign fibrous skin lesion.

A dermatofibroma is also sometimes called a histiocytoma. The cause is unknown but some believe it arises at the site of a minor injury, especially an insect bite or thorn prick.

Dermatofibromas most often occur on the legs and arms. Once developed, they usually persist for years. They appear as firm-feeling nodules, often yellow-brown in color, sometimes quite dark, especially in dark colored skin. If the skin over a dermatofibroma is squeezed a dimple forms, indicating tethering of the skin to the underlying fibrous tissue. Dermatophytosis is a type of fungal infection. These superficial infections are extraodinarily common and are more commonly known as jock itch, ringworm, or athlete's foot.

They are caused by dermatophytes which are fungal organisms that live off the dead top layer of the skin stratum corneun, nails and hair. These are usually treated with topical creams unless they are extensive or involve the hair or nails then requiring oral antibiotics for months. These rashes can mimic virtually all of the many rashes that exist in Dermatology, and must be considered first on the differential diagnosis in the apperance of a sudden symmetrucal eruption. Drug eruptions are caused by both immunologic and nonimmunologic mechanisims and are provoked by the oral or topical administration of a drug.

Dry Skin is clinically know as Xerosis. Which results from the loss of lipids oils in the skin and can occur with over bathing, advancing age, low humidity, and a result of drying from antibacterial and deodorant soaps.

Some people have a genetic tendency towards dry skin. Eczema affects about one in every five people at some time in their lives. It is typically triggered by an irritating soap, hot water, a fragrance and even stress.

Erysipelas is a sudden spreading infection of dermal and subcutaneous tissues tissues underneath the skin characterized by a red hot tender area of skin, often at the site of bacterial entry, caused most frequently by group A beta-hemolytic streptococci or staphylococcus aureus. Erythema infectiosum is also known as Fifth disease. Fifth disease is a common childhood infection causing a "slapped cheek" appearance and a rash. It most commonly affects young children and often occurs in several members of the family or school class.

Thirty percent of infected individuals have no symptoms. The child is usually otherwise quite well, but occasionally has a slight fever and headache. The first sign is firm red cheeks, which feel burning hot. A rash follows 1 to 4 days later with a lace or network pattern on the limbs and then the trunk.

Although most prominent in the first few days, the rash can persist at least intermittently for up to six weeks. This reaction pattern of small targetoid blisters on the hands and feet is often triggered by a herpes outbreak cold sore.

Typically lesions may occur on the lips and genitals. Treatment of the underlying infection results in resolution of the blisters. Typically it has the appearance of raised bruises on the lower legs. Erythrasma is a common skin condition affecting the skin folds such as under the arms, in the groin and between the toes. The responsible organism is a bacterium, Corynebacterium minutissimum. It can infect anyone, but is particularly prevalent in those living in a warm climate. Erythrasma does not usually cause any symptoms.

It presents as a slowly enlarging area of pink or brown dry skin. Exfoliative keratolysis is a common skin condition in which there is focal peeling of the palms and less often the soles. It is also known as keratolysis exfoliativa. Exfoliative keratolysis is more common during the summer months, and most often affects young adults.

The first sign is one or more superficial air-filled blisters on the fingers or palms. The blisters burst to leave expanding collarettes of scale and circular or oval, tender, peeled areas.

These peeled areas lack a normal barrier function and may become red, dry and cracked. However, they are not generally itchy.

The symptoms are aggravated by exposure to irritants including water, soap, detergents and solvents. Eventually normal skin forms, but frequently exfoliative keratolysis recurs within a few weeks.

Sometimes on the ends of the fingers the split in the skin is deeper, in which case the skin feels hard and numb and takes longer to peel off. It is also known as Erythema infectiosum. Fixed drug eruption is an adverse skin reaction to an ingested drug, characterized usually, as a solitary lesion which may burn and sometimes blister. Typically there is a bronze discoloration of the skin. Flushing occurs because the blood vessels in the skin dilate.

There are various causes. When flushing is produced by activity of the nerves to the blood vessels it is accompanied by sweating. Agents, which act directly on the blood vessels, cause dry flushing. Folliculitis is the name given to a group of skin conditions with inflamed hair follicles. Causes of folliculitis includes, infections, irritation from regrowth of hair, contact reactions, inflammatory skin diseases, and acne variants.

Herpes simplex is one of the most common infections of mankind throughout the world. There are two main types of herpes simplex virus HSV: These viruses cause lifelong infection with potential for reactivation or recurrence. Often people refer only to HSV-2 when discussing genital herpes but both types can cause infection in the genital area. Both type 1 and type 2 herpes simplex viruses reside in a latent state in the nerves that supply sensation to the skin.

With each episode of herpes simplex, the virus grows down the nerves and out into the skin or mucous membranes where it multiplies, causing the clinical lesion. After each episode it "dies back" up the nerve fiber and enters the resting state again. Genital warts are very common. They are caused by a virus, the human papillomavirus HPV. Visible genital warts and sub clinical HPV infection nearly always arise from direct skin-to-skin contact. Transmission is common as genital warts often go unnoticed.

Sub clinical infections can also be infectious. Often, warts will appear three to six months after infection but latency periods of many months or even years have been reported.

Genital warts may occur in the following sites: The Gianotti Crosti Syndrome is a characteristic response of the skin to viral infection in which there is a papular rash which lasts for several weeks. Crosti Syndrome mainly affects children between the ages of 6 months and 12 years. A clustering of cases is often observed. A preceding upper respiratory infection is common.

Over the course of 3 or 4 days a profuse eruption of dull red spots develops first on the thighs and buttocks, then on the outer aspects of the arms, and finally on the face. The rash is often asymmetrical. The individual spots are mm in diameter and are a deep red color. Later they often look purple, especially on the legs, due to leakage of blood from the capillaries.

Itch is uncommon, particularly if hepatitis B is the cause. The patient may feel quite well or have a mild temperature. Mildly enlarged lymph nodes in the armpits and groins may persist for months.

Gram negative folliculitis is an acne-like disorder caused by a bacterial infection. Gram negative bacteria include Escherichia coli, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Serratia marescens, Klebsiella and Proteus species. The term "Gram negative" refers to the staining pattern of the organisms in the laboratory.

Gram negative folliculitis differs from acne in the following ways: Most of the lesions are pustules with relatively few papules and comedones and it may result from long-term treatment with tetracycline antibiotics. Granuloma annulare is a common condition of unknown cause, which affects the skin of teenagers or young adults. In granuloma annulare GA , skin colored bumps occur in rings often over joints, particularly the knuckles. The center of each ring is often a little depressed.

It usually affects both hands, and limbs, symmetrically. It can occur on other sites of the body such as the abdomen or neck, and is occasionally quite widespread. Many patients have a cold hand or foot tendency. A few patients with extensive Granuloma Annulare have diabetes mellitus.

Often it will disappear after a few weeks or months, but may recur. A halo nevus is a mole with a white ring, or halo, around it and is sometimes known as Sutton's naevus or leukoderma acquisitum centrifugum. Halo moles are not uncommon and are usually seen in children or young adults of either sex. For reasons, which are unknown, the body selects a particular mole or moles for destruction.

This is presumably because the mole is recognized as being abnormal in some way. The mole in the center of a halo is rarely malignant cancerous although all halo moles need to be examined carefully by an appropriate medical practitioner.

Sometimes halo moles are triggered by sunburn, which damages the mole and causes it to be recognized by the body as foreign. Head lice infest and cause itch and irritation in the scalp. This can take several weeks to develop after the initial infestation. Scratching can cause crusting and scaling on the scalp. Occasionally secondary bacterial infection of the scalp results in small sores on the scalp with tender glands in the neck.

Dermatitis can also occur with a heavy infestation of lice. It is important to identify the lice or nits to make a correct diagnosis. Lice are around 3mm in length and can be seen moving from hair to hair.

Unhatched eggs have a dark area within the shell while hatched eggs are transparent. A hemangioma or angioma is a small non-cancerous overgrowth of blood vessels in the skin.

The Strawberry hemangioma, or Capillary Naevus, is more common in premature babies. The hemangioma may appear when the baby is a few days or weeks old and rapidly grow over a few months. The eventual size varies from a tiny dot to several centimeters in diameter. Occasionally hemangiomas bleed or ulcerate. Herpes simplex is one of the commonest infections of mankind throughout the world.

There are two main types of herpes simplex virus HSV ; type 1, which is mainly associated with facial infections and type 2, which is mainly genital, although there is considerable, overlap. Both type 1 and type 2 herpes simplex viruses reside in a latent state in the nerves, which supply sensation to the skin. With each attack of herpes simplex the virus grows down the nerves and out into the skin or mucous membranes where it multiplies, causing the clinical lesion.

After each attack it "dies back" up the nerve fiber and enters the resting state again. First attacks of type 1 infections occur mainly in infants and young children, which are usually mild or sub clinical. In higher socioeconomic groups the incidence is lower, for example less than half of university entrants in Britain have been affected.

Type 2 infections occur mainly after puberty, often transmitted sexually. The initial infection more commonly causes symptoms. The virus can be shed in saliva and genital secretions from individuals without symptoms, especially in the days and weeks following a clinical attack.

The amount shed from active lesions is to times greater. Spread is by direct contact with infected secretions. Minor injury helps inoculate the virus, especially into the skin. The virus can be inoculated into any body site to cause a new infection, whether or not there has been a previous infection of either type.

The source of the virus may be from elsewhere on the body especially in nail biters or thumb suckers. Examples of inoculation from external sources include lesions of the hand in health-care workers, facial lesions contracted in rugby scrums, and infection of a breast-feeding mother's nipples from the infected mouth of her baby. Following the initial infection immunity develops but does not fully protect against further attacks.

However where immunity is deficient, both initial and recurrent infections tend to occur more frequently and to be more pronounced.

Shingles is a painful blistering rash caused by reactivation of Chicken Pox virus. Chickenpox varicella is the primary infection with the virus, Herpes zoster.

During this widespread infection, which usually occurs in childhood, virus is "seeded" to nerve cells in the spinal cord, usually of nerves, which supply sensation to the skin. The virus remains in a resting phase in these nerve cells for years before it is reactivated and grows down the nerves to the skin to produce shingles zoster. The annual incidence is about 3. It is uncommon in childhood and the incidence increases with age.

The sexes are equally affected. Shingles patients are infectious, both from virus in the lesions and in some instances the nose and throat. Susceptible contacts may develop chickenpox from exposure to the infected patient. Hidradentis Supporative is a chronic pustular scarring disease of the apocrine scent glands of the armpits and groin. This starts at puberty and may last throughout life.

Treatments include antibiotics, steroid injections, and ocassionally surgery to remove affected area. Hirsutism is the term used for increased hair growth in women. It refers to a male pattern of hair, i. There may be hairs on the chest or an extension of pubic hair on to the abdomen and thighs. What is considered normal for a woman, and what is considered hirsute, depends on cultural factors and race.

Hirsutism is very common, and is often genetic in origin. Although some women with hirsutism have increased amounts of male hormone eg. The problem in these women is that the hairs are more sensitive than normal to small amounts of hormone.

The hairs grow more quickly and thicker in response to it. The increased hair growth is usually first noted in late teenage years and tends to gradually get more severe as the woman gets older. Blood tests may be arranged to make sure that the hirsutism is not due to excessive male hormone levels.

Hives are also know as Urticaria and refers to a group of disorders in which wealing occurs in the skin. The weals can be a few millimeters or several centimeters diameter, colored white or red, often surrounded by a red flare, and frequently itchy.

Each weal may last a few minutes or several hours, and may change shape. Weals may be round, or form rings, a map-like pattern, or giant patches. The surface weals may be accompanied by deeper swelling of eyelids, lips, hands and elsewhere, called angioedema.

Angioedema may occur without urticarial weals. The weals and swellings occur because of the release of chemicals, particularly histamine, into the tissues.

This causes small blood vessels to leak, allowing fluid to accumulate in the skin. People often associate acute urticaria with an allergic reaction. Typically, medicines such as antibiotics, or food, including even tiny amounts of fish, eggs, nuts or chocolate, are responsible.

It depends on previous exposure to the material, and the development of an immune reaction to it. Hot tub folliculitis is a skin infection that is caused by bacterial infection of the hair follicle. It arises hours to a few days after bathing in inadequately disinfected warm water, such as a hot tub, Jacuzzi or swimming pool.

The result is an eruption of scattered small red itchy or tender bumps, some of which are pustular. They mainly occur in areas that were covered by the swimsuit. Hyperhidrosis is the name given to excessive sweating. Hyperhidrosis may affect the entire body, or it may be localized to the armpits, palms or soles.

Hyperhidrosis may occur in childhood or start later in life. Other family members may be similarly affected. An increase in air temperature, exercise, fever, anxiety, or spicy food may cause sweating. Sweating usually reduces at nighttime, but can continue throughout the day. Ichthyoses refers to a group of mainly hereditary type of skin diseases where the skin resembles reptile scales.

Occasionally, this condition occurs in patients with severe underlying disease such as cancer or tuberculosis. Impetigo is a skin infection caused by bacteria. It is often called "school sores" because it affects children and is quite contagious. Impetigo most often occurs on exposed areas such as the hands and face. It presents with pustules and crusted oozing patches which grow larger day by day. Impetigo may be caught from someone else with impetigo or boils, or appear "out of the blue".

It often starts at the site of a minor skin injury such as a graze, an insect bite, or scratched eczema. After a bite there is usually a hive like reation where the skin becomes red, swollen, and itchy covering an area of less than 1 cm. This reaction may last for up to 2 weeks. Occasionally one or two bites may trigger dozens of lesions to come out all resembling the intial bite called papular urticaria.

Intertrigo is the word used to describe a yeast and bacterial infection involving body folds. Affected skin is reddened and uncomfortable. Intertrigo is particularly common in those who are overweight.

Body folds flexures are prone to inflammatory rashes because of: Relatively high skin temperature; moisture from sweating; and friction from movement of adjacent skin. Bacteria and yeasts, which are normally resident on the skin, multiply in such environments and result in an irritated and macerated area of skin.

Occasionally scars enlarge spontaneously to form firm, smooth, hard growths called keloids that may be uncomfortable or itchy, and may grow much larger than the original wound.

If there is excessive tension on a healing wound, the healing area can thicken more than usual. This is known as a hypertrophic scar. A keratoacanthoma is a variant of squamous cell carcinoma, which looks like a little volcano with a "core" in it. A keratoacanthoma KA often starts at the site of a minor injury to the skin, which has previously been damaged by the sun.

At first it may appear as a small pimple or boil and may be squeezed but is found to have a solid core. It then grows rapidly and by the time it is brought to the attention of your doctor may be up to 2 cm in diameter. There are numerous tiny rough spots in the affected area. Each one is a horny plug, sometimes rather red but only rarely itchy and never sore. Keratosis Pilaris is a very common finding on the outer aspect of the upper arms of teenagers.

It may occur in babies where it tends to be most obvious on the cheeks. It may remain for years but generally becomes less obvious in adult life; keratosis pilaris is uncommon in elderly people. Keratosis pilaris tends to be more severe during the winter months or other times of low humidity when skin dries out. It occurs because as the skin renews itself, old skin cells in the hair follicles get stuck, forming a scaly plug. For reasons not yet clearly understood, some individuals can become allergic to certain constituents of the latex molecule.

Once allergic, you may remain sensitive for the rest of your life. The common reactions of latex sensitive individuals exposed to latex are contact urticaria, dermatitis and asthma. Contact urticaria usually presents with itching and swelling of the skin at the site of contact with latex. This may, for example, be a hand from wearing gloves, genitals from contact with condoms, etc.

The symptoms usually start within 5 - 15 minutes after coming into contact with the latex article, although it can be delayed for several hours. Symptoms can continue for a variable period, from several hours to days after the latex contact has ceased. Contact dermatitis from latex may take several days to appear. It presents with an itchy, scaly rash, although there may be small blisters if the reaction is acute.

The rash will usually last several days to weeks but if exposure to latex continues, the rash will last longer. Contact dermatitis is not generally caused by sensitivity to latex protein but rather to the chemicals used in the manufacture of the latex product, including antioxidants and rubber accelerators e.

Immediate-type hypersensitivity requires previous sensitizations and is the most potentially dangerous reaction to latex. Clinical presentations vary but may include contact urticaria, coryza, conjunctivitis, stinging or burning, asthma, and, with mucosal or parenteral exposure, anaphylaxis.

A common cause for the asthmatic reaction is powdered gloves. The starch powder picks up the latex proteins and when the gloves are removed the powders can then be inhaled or come into contact with the skin on the face where it can cause an allergic reaction.

These represent areas of permanent sun damage that pose no threat to the patient. They are areas of the skin in which the pigment producing cells melanocytes are damaged and typically overproduced pigment leading to so called "liver spots" or "age spots" on the hands face and chest. These can be successfully removed with a laser. Sometimes the opposite may occur and the melanocytes underproduce pigment resulting in a white spots. Lentigo Maligna is a type of melanoma that arises on the face and can mimic a lentigo early in its course.

This type of lesion makes it imperative that only a Dermatologist is qualified in the laser removal of pigmented brown spots. Lichen planus is an inflammatory skin disease that is characterized by shiny violet colored very itchy bumps.

Commonly affected areas include the wrists, ankles, penis and inside the mouth. The nails can also be affected. There is occasionally an association with hepatitis. Treatments include steroids, retnoids and light. Lichen simplex chronicus neurodermatitis is a common skin dermatitis that results from repeated rubbing or scratching of the skin. The stimulus to scratch may be unrecognized, perhaps a mosquito bite, stress, or simply a nervous habit.

The result is a very itchy patch of skin, often located on the nape of the neck, scalp, shoulder, wrist, ankle, or genitals. The affected skin is thickened, often appearing as a group of small firm papules bumps. The skin markings are more visible, and the hairs are often broken-off. The color may be darker or sometimes paler than the surrounding skin. Lichen simplex tends to be very persistent, and readily recurs despite often initially effective treatment.

Lupus Erythematosis is an auto-immune disease in which the body's immune system attacks the nuclear proteins within the cells of the skin and other organs. Affected areas can result in permanent scarring, pigment loss and baldness. Treatment includes sunscreen, steroids, and immune altering medications. Lyme disease is an infection caused by a spirochete transmitted by an infected deer tick. The intial rash resembles an expanding target or bull's eye around the bite.

Untreated infection can lead to fever, arthritis, nerve involvement and heart disease. Thus early detection and prompt treatment is paramount. Melanoma is a serious skin cancer, which is curable if detected early. Melanoma grows from pigment cells melanocytes in the outer layer of the skin and mucous membranes epidermis. Although melanoma usually starts as a skin lesion, occasionally it occurs in other parts of the body such as the eye, mouth or vagina.

Melanoma tends to spread out within the epidermis before moving into the deeper layer of the skin the dermis. It can occur in adults of any age. Miliaria is an itchy rash, which arises from obstruction of the sweat ducts.

Miliaria is most common in hot, humid conditions. The typical spots develop in skin folds and on the body, especially in areas of friction from clothing. The lesions present as minute red papules, which may be present in very large numbers. Once triggered miliaria can last for several weeks. This is because the plugs which form in the sweat duct openings can only be cast off by the outward growth of the sweat duct cells.

This takes several weeks. Treatment cannot influence this process.

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