We’ve all suffered from skin imperfections. They’re our body’s natural response to factors, including hormonal imbalances, poor diet, unhealthy lifestyle, and too much sun exposure. It is a normal thing to want to get rid of these blemishes, but store bought cures and remedies can be expensive. The best way to free yourself from these lesions is to educate yourselves. There are many “do it yourself” methods that will help clear up your skin while keeping your dollars in your pocket.
Everyone wants to have a bright and radiating skin. But blemishes and skin abnormalities are common and can occur due to lifestyle, diet or hormonal imbalances. Moles and warts are typical skin issues. But how do you tell them apart?
Hardly ever causing pain, they appear in many different colours and can be bumpy or flat. Most often of red, brown or black colour, they occur as a result of skin pigmentation called melanocytes. They can be caused due to direct exposure to sunlight or due to genetic factors as well. They can appear in any part of the body and form slowly, taking a long time to grow.
Small bumps or rough growth on the skin that appear in hands, legs, fingers, soles of the feet, face or in the genital area manifest as warts. They are white or pale. They occur as a result of harmful virus infection of Human Papilloma Virus (HPV) and hence, can be contagious. As opposed to moles, warts need to be removed quickly since a virus causes them.
1 – Either flat or elevated from the skin, they are commonly referred to as beauty marks or birth marks.
2 – At times, they have hair growing from them.
3 – Usually, they have one colour – mostly on the darker side.
4 – It cannot be transmitted between people.
5 – They are generated by a collection of pigment cells in the body and darken during hormonal changes.
6 – They tend to become cancerous and lead to melanoma.
1 – They are harmless, yet contagious.
2 – They have small black or dark dots in the centre that are tiny blood vessels, which provide them with nutrients.
3 – They grow outwards on the skin with a scaly or bumpy deposit.
4 – They can grow anywhere on the body, but are commonly found in feet, hands or fingers.
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