Mole Removal in West Allis
offices serve West Allis and the surrounding area. We offer state-of-the-art dermatology services and a comprehensive range of medical and cosmetic dermatological care. Board certified doctors are here to solve your medical skin problem
or help you look your best. We have a range of tools, techniques and strategies that will rejuvenate your skin and help you look 20 years younger. We are committed to providing you with the highest quality of care for your skin.
We pledge to provide you with superior, individualized, and confidential care starting with a comprehensive consultation and ending with natural looking results. We run an efficient and pleasant practice believing your time is just as valuable as ours. So, call and set up an appointment. That’s the first step toward looking your best.
Hives is also known as urticaria. It is a outbreak of swollen, patches of red bumps or welts on the skin. It can arise from allergies or other reasons. It is accompanied by itching, burning or stining sensation. Hives can appear on the lips, face, tongue, ears, throat or on the neck shoulders and back. It can cover a large area or small and may join other areas as it spreads. Hives can last for several hours or days. Call a board certified
What causes Hives?
Hives can form when, blood plasma leaks out of small blood vessels in the skin. Allergies, food, insect stings, extended exposure to sunlight or medications can all cause a break out in Hives. In children, it can also break out when the above circumstances are present. Hives in children can be controlled with over the counter medications. Some Hives treatments can be home remedies as well. Consult with a board certified dermatologist for options for Hives treatment
Types of Hives and angioedema?
There are several different types of hives and angioedema, including:
Hives or swelling that lasts for less than six weeks. This is usually in reaction to allergic reactions to food, medication, infection, latex or insect bites. Common foods that brings on Hives include; milk, wheat, soy, chocolate, fish, shell fish, tomatoes, eggs, berries, nuts, foods with preservatives. Medication include aspirin, ibuprofen, painkillers and codeine.
Angioedema is severe swelling beneath the skin. The swelling may also occur on the surface of the skin. In some cases, the swelling is combined with the appearance of hives. Some areas of the body such as the face and limbs, are more prone to swelling than others. It’s due to this swelling that angioedema is sometimes referred to as “giant hives.”
Symptoms of Angiodema
swollen eyes or lining of the eyes
difficulty in breathing
When angioedema is hereditary in a family, the condition is known as hereditary angioedema. Hereditary angioedema has different causes, symptoms, treatments, and complications than regular angioedema.
Hives or swelling that lasts more than 6 weeks is called Chronic Urticaria. The cause is more difficult to determine because it may be more systemic; These symptoms are from hormonal imbalances: autoimmune, chronic infections, hormonal disorders and malignancy.
This is when Urticaria is cause by direct physical contact with the skin. Usually, repetitive motions, cold, heat, exposure to the sun, vibrations, pressure, sweating and exercise can all cause this form of Hives.
How to treat Hives
The best way to treat Hives to to identify the trigger or “what is causing the problem?”
Once you have identified the trigger allegeric reaction to food, medication and/or latex. Try these remedies to address the problem. Also, consult with a board certified dermatologist.
Home remedies for Hives
Avoid hot water. Use luke warm water to wash your face and shower
Avoid heavily fragrance soaps and detergents
Bath/shower once per day
Use hypo-allergenic soaps for showers and detergents
Use cool compress to area
Wear loose-fitting and lightweight clothes
In West Allis call us learn how to look your best
Rosacea is a chronic skin condition of the face that has redness on the cheeks, nose, chin, eyelids and forehead. The redness can even appear in the eyes. The condition has small pimples and pronounced blood vessels. Unfortunately, there is no cure for rosacea but it can be controlled with medication and changes in lifestyle. Call a board certified
What is Rosacea?
Chronic facial skin condition with severe redness and visable blood vessels. While it is a superficial skin condition, 3 Million people in the United State suffer from it. Most are people with Rosacea are women 30-50 years old.
The symptoms are:
Small red pustules (or bumps) on the nose, forehead, cheeks, and chin.
Small and red blood vessels that are visible
Bulbous nose that is red
Cheeks that appear flush
Burning or stinging sensation on the face
50% of Rosacea patients develop red pustules, red blood vessels around the eye lid and within eye. The eyes may feel burning and irritated. Ocular Rosacea makes the eyes appear bloodshot. This can lead to conjunctivitis, an inflammation of the inner eyelids.
What causes Rosacea?
Rosacea tends to be hereditary. The causes are still not determined. However, sufferers of Rosacea tend to be of northern European decent and have fair complexions. While the characteristic red facial skin may be hidden by brown skinned people people of color also may have the bulbous nose and redness in the eyes.
High amounts of coffee
Extends exposure to sunlight
History of sunburns
Some medications like corticosteroids and some blood pressure medication
Rosacea can be managements with lifestyle changes. First and foremost, avoid doing all of thea activities that are listed above: spicy food, coffee, stress and extended sunlight exposure.
Actively manage outbreaks:
Use sun screen when you are in the sun.
Winter scarves should be wrapped around the face for protection.
Only use hypo-allergenic moisturizers, cleansers and cosmetics
Manage your stress levels
See a dermatologist for more information.
Medications that are prescribed for Rosacea
Topical creams: antibiotics (such as metronidazole)
Oral medications: oral antibiotics (such as tetracycline, minocycline, and doxycycline)
Acne drug; Accutane (Isotretinoin)
Sometimes Rosacea is mispelled Roacia, Rosea
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