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What is ringworm? 4

What is ringworm? 4

Ringworm is divided into tinea capitis, tinea corporis, tinea corporis, tinea corporis, tinea corporis, tinea corporis, and tinea corporis, depending on the site of infection. You can. Let's start with tinea pedis, which has the highest number of patients. Athlete's foot is classified into interdigital, vesicular, and hyperkeratotic types. There are two types of interdigital type, the wet type and the dry type, and the wet type is common. In the moist type, sores and swelling, and white, swelling and peeled skin (scales) can be seen. It is also prone to secondary bacterial infections and may be purulent.
In the dry type, dry fixed scales are seen.
The vesicular type is most common on the arch, heel, and sides of the foot. Small blisters with mild redness, dotted or overlapping, often with strong itching. The lumps dry in about a week, peel off, and then new lumps form in other parts and gradually spread.

The hyperkeratotic type can be formed on the entire sole of the foot, centering on the heel. The skin on the soles of the feet is hard and thick, touches rough, and produces fine scales. There is almost no itch. It can cause cracks and cracks, and when it gets worse, it is painful, but no small blisters or sores are observed.
Also, unlike other ringworms, the symptoms do not change much with the seasons.
The hyperkeratosis type is difficult to cure, and if the symptoms are severe, oral medical treatment is required.

Ringworm often develops in one hand and is often associated with tinea pedis. Also, like tinea pedis, there are interdigital, vesicular and hyperkeratotic types. It is said to be easier to cure than tinea pedis, but like tinea pedis, it may require oral medical treatment.

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