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What could tiny itchy bumps be that look like razor bumps and started on the hands and spread to the arms?


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2010-03-27 05:24:13
2010-03-27 05:24:13

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Bumps on hands and feet only is unlikely to be chickenpox. Coxsackievirus is a possibility. See your health care provider for definite diagnosis and treatment.

Could be celiac disease. I have it, changed my diet and has cleared up. Go get tested!!!!!

If they are itchy and blister like, they are viral and will go away. However, it's kind of like herpes and will return. Usually from stress. A dermatologist can give you or whoever cream that will suppress it.

viruses spread when you don't wash hands properly and then you shake hands with some:0

try not to touch your face. wash your face twice and a day and wash your hands before you touch your face.

syphilis or an alergic reaction google it

Tiny skin colored bumps on the hands, feet, or in between fingers or toes could be Dishydrosis. It is hereditary and not contagious. It has been linked to stress, diet, and sometimes excessive perspiration during times of stress. Typically, it will run it's course and go away on its own. It can range from small bumps to dry, itchy, scaley bumps that can crack and ooze. There is no cure, but can be treated with some simple household items. Many extreme case pictures and known remedies can be found online.

There are several things that this could be. They could be warts, insect bites, eczema, psoriasis, or be caused by a virus (usually a type of herpes) or scabies. If they are troublesome, I would recommend going to a doctor.

It could be Dyshidrotic eczema. With this condition, you could have:Clear blistersRed, cracked skinScaly skinIt could also be other conditions. See your doctor or dermatologist.

It means you have bumpy ears. And too much time on your hands.

they can be spread through human contact. This includes sexual contact, hands and coughing. A way of remembering how they can be spread is " coughs and sneezes spread diseases" they can be spread through human contact. This includes sexual contact, hands and coughing. A way of remembering how they can be spread is " coughs and sneezes spread diseases"

Mostly by not washing hands.

You mean scratch your itchy poison ivy? No You could lightly rub it or put something cold on it. Use some anti itch cream or special poison cream. If you do need to scratch it it could spread. Make sure you wash your hands afterwords. If you scratch and get the puss juice stuff on your hands then scratch somewhere else it could spread.

Because washing your hands will help prevent the spread of communicable diseases.

If you accidentally sneeze or cough into your hands, then you should wash your hands immediately to prevent the spread of germs.

You prevent the spread of infection by keeping your hands clean, keep your face away from his face and don't put your hands on his face while you still have any symptoms. You could also call the vet to see if it is possible to spread pink eye to a dog.

Genital herpes can spread. Wash your hands if you touched an infected area.

wash your hands often and keep your hands away from your eyes and nose.

The stiffness in the hands may be the result of inflammation in and around the joints. the bumps may be either deformity's forming as a result of RA or rheumatoid nodules these can a pear and disappear just as easily. If you are showing these symptoms you should consult a health professional about it.

Let me also say that i have been seen by a doctor and they do not know what this is it started on my food and sread to leggs arem and hands. I have had shingles and I've seen posion ivy so i do know that its not that. Thank you to every who helps

The patient could have got an disease from the patient, so to prevent the disease from spreading, they wash their hands so they don't catch the disease and hopefully not spread to other people.

Reason number 1 (before) is that you could contaminate your samples if you have foreign material on your hands. Reason number 2 (after) is that you could spread or ingest dangerous chemicals or substances that you have handled in the lab.

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