There are many common skin conditions that can cause some very annoying symptoms. Skin conditions usually do not cause any serious problems, and most are not contagious.

Risk factors for inclusion of skull:

  • Mycosis (fungal) conditions, such as rash, suburban dermatitis and ringworm
  • Parasites such as lice
  • Inflammatory conditions such as psoriasis and eczema

Many types of scalp conditions share the same symptoms – itching, swelling, skin irritation and others. Therefore, it is important to consult with an experienced healthcare provider – a dermatologist – for an in-depth examination and accurate diagnosis.

Common types of headaches are listed below.

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Androgenetic Alopecia

Androgenetic alopecia is the most common form of hair loss in both men and women. In fact, it affects 30 to 50 percent of men by the age of 50.

Androgenic alopecia is commonly referred to as male pattern baldness because hair loss often occurs in a specific pattern — starting above the temples and creating a characteristic M shape.

The pattern of hair loss in women varies; It covers the thin hair that spreads over the entire head and does not reduce the hairline as it usually does in men. Women with androgenic alopecia are less likely to have baldness, and instead develop thinner hair.

Treatment

There are two treatments for androgenic alopecia approved by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA), including:

  • Minoxidil topical solution
  • Finasteride

Forecast

Studies have shown long-term use of topical minoxidil to promote hair growth.

Psoriasis

Psoriasis is an autoimmune disease in the family. It is a chronic (long-term) swelling condition, which is a time of remission (symptoms disappearing) and recovery.

About half of all cases of psoriasis involve the skull.

In psoriasis, rapid cell growth begins with thick, white or red plaques, silver-gray scales, itching, scalp ulcers (similar to those in seborrheic dermatitis), and improvement in symptoms, such as rash-like flashes.

Treatment

Skull psoriasis is known to be difficult to treat. Treatment may include:

  • Tar Sham oo; This can be done in simple cases.
  • Sham oo with salicylic acid; This can help break the balance.
  • Topical (on the skin) corticosteroids This helps reduce swelling and itching.

Severe scalp psoriasis may require systemic (inclusive) treatment using antimicrobial treatment methods. Systemic medications for psoriasis include cyclosporine or methotrexate.

Forecast

The prognosis for psoriasis treatment is based on a number of factors, for example:

  • Your type of psoriasis
  • The severity of the disease
  • Behaviors at the onset of the disease

In a 2021 study, it was found that there is a good prognosis in 48% of cases of psoriasis.

Pulmonary: At first psoriasis may be characterized by small, round, high papules. The study also found that 20% of dental parasites had low incidence of plaque-early psoriasis without treatment within 10 years.

People with high activity at the onset of the disease (52% of participants) were more likely to develop severe psoriasis than those with low activity.

Folliculitis

Folliculitis is a swelling of the hair follicles on any part of the body (including the skull), but usually occurs on the beard, arms, back, ankles and legs.

Hair follicles are tiny skin pockets where hair grows and oils (scalp or skin oil) are produced.

Folliculitis can be caused by different types of cells:

  • Bacteria
  • Fungus
  • Parasites

Symptoms begin on one or more areas of hair or around redness, redness, burning, or itching. It looks like a red pimple with a punch.

Treatment

Treatment for mild folliculitis may include home remedies such as hot compresses to relieve itching and encourage nasal discharge.

Oral antibiotics or antifungal agents are often prescribed for severe or deep folliculitis.

Forecast

Mild folliculitis cures without treatment within approximately two weeks. When folliculitis is severe, oral antibiotics or antifungal drugs often cure the infection.

Alpopia Areta

Alopecia areata is a skin disease that causes hair loss on the scalp, face and other parts of the body.

This affects 6.8 million people in the United States. Hair can stop hair growth altogether because the immune system attacks the hair follicles, reducing their size and significantly reducing hair growth. There may be a cycle of hair loss that involves unpredictable growth and hair loss.

Treatment

Treatment of alopecia areata depends on

  • The severity of the disease
  • The age of the person
  • The severity of hair loss

In people with mild forms of hair loss with less than 50% of cases, the immune system may include interventions to prevent hair loss.

For severe conditions – more than 50% of hair loss on the scalp or other areas – oral and injection medications may be prescribed.

Forecast

Medications for alopecia areata do not work for everyone. It is important to talk to your healthcare provider about the risks and benefits of the drugs.

Ring worm (Tina Captis)

A ring worm is a fungal infection that affects the outer layer of the skull. If the marks are high, they may include a rash with round scales with red edges.

The rash spreads from the edge of the circle to the inside of the circle. This rash appears in the shape of a ring.

Unlike many skulls, worms are contagious, they can be spread by contact with an infected person (or animal), or by sharing personal items such as hats, combs, brushes, or towels.

Treatment

Ringworm can be treated with special, antifungal shampoo or prescription drugs such as grisfulovinvin (Grifulvin V, Gris-PEG), terbinafine and itraconazole.

Be sure to wash your hands before and after using topical medications to prevent the spread of malaria to other parts of the body. Malaria worms are so contagious that everyone in the house should use an antifungal candle.

Forecast

It may take longer to treat the condition of the respiratory skull than it does on the skin.

It is important to follow the advice of a dermatologist and complete all medications, as well as follow-up appointments to ensure that the tumor is resolved.

Eczema

Eczema includes many skin diseases that affect the skull and other parts of the body, including the skull, face, neck, knees, and elbows.

It tends to run in the family, but it can be caused by blue, for some unknown reason. Eczema can also be caused by an allergic reaction. Symptoms include:

  • Itching
  • Tumors resembling small tumors
  • Thick, mature skin

Treatment

The purpose of eczema treatment is to relieve symptoms and control the rash. The exact course of treatment depends on the type of eczema and other factors.

Treatment may include preventive measures (such as washing hair without strong chemicals) or the use of medicated shampoos.

Forecast

Sometimes skull eczema can be treated without treatment, but often burns and discharge last for many years. The treatment is usually aimed at controlling symptoms such as itching and itching.

Seborrheic Dermatitis

Seborrheic dermatitis, also called seborrhea, is a type of eczema. Prolonged swelling in areas of the body with large tumors, such as the skull, is considered a disease.

Seborrheic dermatitis is characterized by red rash, and signs of oily, yellow scars on the skin or other parts of the body.

In infants, seborrheic dermatitis is known as infantile sepsis.

Treatment

Treatment of seborrheic dermatitis is aimed at reducing the symptoms of the disease and helping to reduce the symptoms (such as itching).

Pharmacy shampoos and topical antifungal medications, as well as calcitonin and steroids may be prescribed.

Forecast

Seborrheic dermatitis is not a treatable disease. Because it is chronic, continuous maintenance treatment is often needed to relieve symptoms.

Lichen Planus

Lychee Planus is thought to be an abnormal immune system. It is a burning skin condition, itching, slight hair loss on the scalp, called alopecia.

Other symptoms include redness, irritation, and small bumps on the skin.

Painful red spots may occur in the genitals. It can have explosive and debilitating periods caused by stress, fatigue and other factors.

Treatment

Lichen planus treatment is used to relieve symptoms (such as itching or pain) with ointments or prescription drugs.

If a person does not feel well, treatment may not be necessary.

Topical (on-skin) anesthetic agents may be given to relieve pain and corticosteroids may reduce swelling and relieve itching. Other therapies may include antihistamines or ultraviolet radiation called PUVA to relieve itching.

Forecast

Symptoms of lichen planus usually go away on their own without treatment, but can last for a long time, perhaps years.

Head lice

Head lice are caused by small insects that cause itching on the neck, shoulders and head, and small red bumps.

The lice are not easily seen (because they are so small) but their eggs, called nits, can be easily identified in the hair.

Nits are round or oval-shaped globes that stick tightly to the hair near the head. The nests cannot be easily removed.

Treatment

Treating lice involves washing the hair with a medicated wax to kill the lice, and then selecting the lice with a special comb.

Lice are very contagious, so all family members may need to use a medicated shampoo. Avoid sharing personal items such as hats, combs and towels.

Examination

Many skin conditions can be diagnosed during history and physical examination. The examiner can examine the scalp and gather information on the history of symptoms and often perform tests.

However, many skin conditions have overlapping symptoms.

Sometimes tests are needed. A dermatologist may consult a health care provider when differentiating between several possible tests. A skull test may include:

  • In-depth physical examination; To review visible signs.
  • Complete family history; Learn about hereditary skulls (like psoriasis) in the family.
  • Drag attempt; To measure the amount of hair loss in people with alopecia.
  • Skull biopsy; Skull condition (such as psoriasis or hair loss).
  • Cultures Tissue (microscopic tissue test) to determine if a person has an infection