Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2007-06-30 00:09:04
2007-06-30 00:09:04

Folliculitis is the inflammation of one or more hair follicles. The condition may occur anywhere on the skin.1



Related Questions

Bacteria does. Hormones can to. Folliculitis has nothing to do with internal organs or anything like that.

The drug griseofulvin (Fulvicin) and topical antifungal medications are used to treat fungal folliculitis.

No, folliculitis will note cause a false positive HSV2 result.

Telling the DifferenceYou can tell the difference by the area of the body that is affected.

If you mean folliculitis, it is the inflaming of hair follicles.

no. folliculitis is when the root of hairs have a tendency to clog with oil or dead skin cells to cause bumps. this is strictly a skin thing and nothing more.

Yes, of course. Anywhere you have hair, you have hair follicles.

Clotrimazole-betamethasone dipropionate cream can be used to used to treat a wide variety of fungal infections. I do not see anything in the indications that would preclude folliculitis..

As the name suggests, folliculitis is an infection of the hair follicles. Symptoms include itchy, white, pus-filled bumps which can occur anywhere on the body, or red, itchy pustules on the back and chest.

Non-prescription topical antibiotics like Bacitracin, Mycitracin, or Neomycin, gently rubbed on to affected areas three or four times a day, can clear up a small number of bacterial folliculitis pustules

Folliculitis is caused from bacteria or fungus. Use Dial soap or another antibacterial soap on your entire body. An antibiotic should be used, see your physician for something like doxycycline. It might take up to 2months to rid yourself from these systems. Bacteria hides in the nose, so if you can get an anti-bacterial ointment for the nose as well, you will be thoroughly covered in fighting your frustrating folliculitis.

Folliculitis is inflammation of the hair follicles

In my case, the bumps turned into something resembling large pimples. Go Google "folliculitis." Here's what wikipedia has to say on the subject: "Folliculitis is the inflammation of one or more hair follicles. Folliculitis starts when hair follicles are damaged by friction from clothing, an insect bite, blockage of the follicle, shaving, or braids too tight and too close to the scalp. In most cases of folliculitis, the damaged follicles are then infected with the bacterium Staphylococcus." Sometimes medical treatment is necessary, so consider talking to your doctor.

Many things can cause a genital pimple. These include folliculitis, infections, and cysts.

Anyone who has a tendency to develop folliculitis should cleanse the skin with antibacterial soap twice a day and before shaving and should not use oily skin lotions. Men should not shave while the beard area is infected

Razor bumps are inflamed hair follicles, and the term used is folliculitis.

Staphylococcus is a bacterium. It doesn't have an etiology, it is an etiology for infections including boils, folliculitis, some UTIs, and impetigo.

To answer your question. YES! but Not very much I have it on my stomach, and when im around humid temperatures. The bumps start to itch.

Pseudofolliculitis is a type of skin irritation. It describes the persistent itchiness, irritation, and bumps that develop as a result of shaving.

Pseudofolliculitis is the term given to razor bumps in 1956. This is a condition caused by persistent irritation due to shaving.

Staphylococcus is a bacteria, not a disease. Staph can cause skin disease, including impetigo, cellulitis, boils, and folliculitis.

Bumps on the penis could be a normal variant (e.g. fordyce spots, pearly penile papules), a noninfectious dermatologic problem (e.g. folliculitis), a reaction to chemical or mechanical irritation (e.g. shaving bumps --a particular type of folliculitis, or irritant dermatitis), genital warts, molluscum, genital herpes.

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.