Do you think that you could be having a reaction to something you touched? Here is a slideshow about common adult skin problems. Rashes from plants become intensely itchy and develop blisters usually 12-72 hours after exposure. The rash usually lasts up to 2 weeks. It is strange that this rash would be a recurring thing -- is there any chance you are having repeated exposure? There are a number of other things that can cause a blister-like rash. The next time that this happens, it may be a good idea to make an appointment with your doctor or a dermatologist for an exam and hopefully a diagnosis. Please let us know how you are doing!View Thread
What you describe could be due to a number of different things. Have you seen your doctor or dermatologist about these patches? Do they always appear after shaving? Or perhaps after touching something or using a certain product? (For example, shaving cream, lotions, etc.) Your symptoms could be due to psoriasis , eczema , or other types of dermatitis that often cause red, itchy, scaly skin. The links above will provide you with more information. This slideshow on common adult skin problems may also be helpful to take a look at.
It would be best to speak with your doctor to determine the cause and get the proper treatment. Please let us know how you are doing!View Thread
Ouch! Getting burned by a curling iron is definitely not a fun experience. Here is some information on reducing scars and what works and what doesn't. Please let us know what you find that works!View Thread
Have you seen your doctor or a dermatologist about your symptoms? Here is a visual guide to eczema that you can use to compare your skin and symptoms to. It would be a good idea to have a medical professional look at your skin to try to determine what is causing this itchiness and to give you some suggestions on the best treatment options. Please let us know how you are doing!View Thread
It sounds like you may have an ingrown hair as a result of shaving your bikini line (this is fairly common). They can sometimes form a painful boil-like sore as you describe. Most of the time ingrown hairs go away on their own, but you may need to visit your doctor if you feel like it is infected. He/She can make a small cut to release the infection and hopefully give you some relief. This article has some more information as well as some treatment options you might try.
Do your blister-like spots look anything like one of the rashes listed in this slideshow ? It may be a good idea to have the spots looked at by your doctor or a dermatologist (especially if you feel that they are growing or getting worse) as a medical professional will hopefully be able to offer you a diagnosis and some treatment options if necessary after an examination of the spots. Please let us know how you are doing!
Here is some information that I found about sunscreen and scars: "Sun protection is vital for minimizing a scar and preventing hyperpigmentation, says California dermatologist Sonia Badreshia-Bansal, MD. She recommends a sunscreen with zinc or titanium dioxide -- blocking agents protect against UVA and UVB rays. Look for a sun protection factor (SPF) of 30 or higher." There are some other good tips about what works and what does not in regards to reducing the appearance of scars in this article . Hope this helps!
Have your fingers come into contact with any kind of chemicals or substances you normally aren't exposed to? Any kind of trauma to your skin? Have you seen a dermatologist for a medical professional's opinion?View Thread
I am not sure what this could be. Here is a slideshow on skin lesions and skin cancer that could possibly help you match up what you are experiencing and at least let you know what to look out for. It would be a good idea to have your doctor or a dermatologist look at the possible mole and determine what it is and if anything needs to be done. Please let us know what you find.
In addition to the advice given by the previous poster, this article has some information you may find helpful to look over. It says that home remedies for removal, like using nail clippers or any lotions or pastes, may cause bleeding, infection, or scarring. It is best to have your skin tags removed by your doctor. It is a quick procedure and can be done in office. The above link describes some things your doctor may do to remove the skin tags.