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WHAT ARE KELOIDS?
When skin is injured, fibrous tissue called scar tissue forms over the wound to repair and protect the injury. In some cases, extra scar tissue grows, forming smooth, hard growths called keloids.
Keloids can be much larger than the original wound. They are most commonly found on the chest, shoulders, earlobes, and cheeks. However, keloids can affect any part of the body.
Keloids come from the overgrowth of scar tissue. Keloid scars tend to be larger than the original wound itself. They may take weeks or months to develop fully.
The symptoms of a keloid can include:
a localized area that is flesh-colored, pink, or red;
a lumpy or ridged area of skin that is usually raised;
an area that continues to grow larger with scar tissue over time
an itchy patch of skin;
While keloid scars may be itchy, they are usually not harmful to your health. You may experience discomfort, tenderness, or possible irritation from your clothing or other forms of friction.
Keloid scarring can form on large areas of your body, but this is generally not common. When it happens, the hardened, tight scar tissue may restrict movement.
Keloids are often more of a cosmetic concern than a health one. You may feel self-conscious if the keloid is very large or in a highly visible location, such as on an earlobe or the face.
Most types of skin injury can contribute to keloid scarring. These include:
surgical incision sites
An estimated 10 percent of people experience keloid scarring. Men and women are equally likely to have keloid scars. People with darker skin tones are more prone to keloids.
According to one study, a gene known as the AHNAK gene may play a role in determining who develops keloids and who doesn’t. Researchers found that people who have the AHNAK gene may be more likely to develop keloid scars than those who do not.
If you have known risk factors for developing keloids, you may want to avoid getting body piercings, unnecessary surgeries, and tattoos. Learn options for getting rid of keloids and other scars that are common on the legs.
Keloids vs. hypertrophic scars
Keloids are sometimes confused with another more common type of scar called hypertrophic scars. These are flat scars that can range from pink to brown in color. Unlike keloids, hypertrophic scars are smaller, and they can go away on their own over time.
Hypertrophic scars occur equally among genders and ethnicities, and they’re commonly caused by various forms of physical or chemical injuries, such as piercings or harsh fragrances.
Keloid scarring is the result of the body’s attempt to repair itself. After removing the keloid by surgery or steroids injection, the scar tissue do grow back again, and sometimes it grows back larger than before.
Before any medical procedures, try considering at-home natural treatments which you will get from Dr. Moses.
Initially, your doctor will probably recommend less-invasive treatments, such as silicone pads, pressure dressings, or injections, especially if the keloid scar is a fairly new one. These treatments require frequent and careful application to be effective, taking at least three months to work. Learn about other home remedies for old scars.
In the case of very large keloids or an older keloid scar, surgical removal may be recommended. The rate of return for keloid scarring after surgery can be high.
Your doctor may also recommend corticosteroid injections after surgery to reduce inflammation and lower the risk of the keloid returning, but the truth is that those who had got this treatment can tell you that it does not solve the problem of keloids regrowth.
Laser treatment for keloids?
For certain types of scars, including some keloids, your doctor may recommend laser treatment. This treatment resurfaces the keloid and surrounding skin with high beams of light in an effort to create a smoother, more toned appearance.
However, there is a risk that laser treatment can make your keloids worse by causing increased scarring and redness. While these side effects are sometimes better than the original scar, you may still expect there to be some form of scarring. Laser treatment is used for other types of skin scars.
WHAT IS GANGLION CYST?
GANGLION CYST IN NIGERIA ~ A National Reflection.
A ganglion cyst is a noncancerous round, small, lump or swelling that grows on the tendons or joint of the wrists or hands or ankles or foot or earlobes or any other parts of the body. Ganglion cyst contains fluid.
Ganglion cyst is usually painless; but it can be painful if it presses on a nerve. In some cases, the cyst can interfere with joint movement.
Common treatments of ganglion cyst are surgeries which are globally on records as providing short-term solution as the Ganglion cyst usually regrows on the same spot with an increased rate of growth. And most herbal and/or home remedies were no better solutions as well.
It is reported that more than 100 thousand people per year are getting Ganglion cyst.
A CURE AT LAST:
At Biorepair International, a nonsurgical cure is available to anybody living with Ganglion cyst, and desires to get rid of it naturally. Distance is not a barrier! Yes, whichever country you live, you can get rid of your Ganglion cyst. Simply get in touch with Dr. Moses.