About Natural recipes for the treatment of disease
Natural recipes for the treatment of diseases
Treatment of stomach acidity
Irritable bowel syndrome
Treatment of indigestion
Treat the smell of mouth
Clean the liver
Eczema (atopic dermatitis) is a disorder associated with dry skin, which begins with intense itching that is aggravated by scratching. The exact cause of eczema is unknown, and there is no known cure.
Boils (furuncles) are painful pus-filled bumps on the skin resulting from the deep infection of a hair follicle. The infection is usually caused by a type of bacteria called Staphylococcus aureus ("staph"). Many people are "carriers" of the staph germ, meaning that it normally lives on their skin or in their nose without doing them any harm. Tiny breaks in the surface of the skin (such as those caused by friction or scratching), however, can help the germ gain entry into and infect the hair follicle, resulting in a boil.
A cherry hemangioma is a small non-cancerous, red-purple bump on the skin that is typically seen in older adults. It is formed from an overgrowth of small veins.
Warts are growths of the skin and mucous membranes (the mouth or genitals) that are caused by over 100 types of the human papillomavirus (HPV). Common warts are usually found on areas of the body prone to trauma, such as the elbows, knees, and hands. The virus causes thickening of the top skin layer. They are usually painless and go away on their own, sometimes taking a few months to resolve, but can take up to two years.
A callus (tyloma) is a thickening of the skin that occurs in response to excessive, repeated shear or friction forces, commonly due to constant rubbing of the skin. Calluses are similar to corns, but calluses occur when abnormal forces are exerted over a larger area. Certain deformities of the feet, such as crookedness of the toes, may predispose to the development of calluses. Calluses may cause pain, typically a burning sensation. Excessive weight bearing and certain types of shoes are often contributing factors.
Chapped lips (cheilitis) are lips that appear dry, scaly, and may have one or more small cracks (fissures). Often, the lips are sensitive, and there may or may not be redness (erythema) and swelling (edema) present. Retinoids (isotretinoin and acitretin) are the most frequent drug-induced causes for chapped lips. Other drugs reported to have induced chapped lips include:
Chondrodermatitis nodularis helicis is a common inflammatory condition of the ear's cartilage and overlying skin. The condition presents with very tender, small bumps (papules) or rounded lumps (nodules).
Contact lens solution toxicity refers to those conditions in the eye that are the result of an unwanted reaction to the use of such solutions. Not only might there be a reaction to the active ingredient in the solution but, many times, it is the vehicle (what the active ingredients are dissolved in) or the preservative in the solution that sets off the reaction. The reaction may be noninfectious (inflammatory), allergic, or both.
Pink eye (conjunctivitis) is an inflammation of the tissue on the surface of the eye and/or the inside lining of the eyelids. The more common causes of pink eye include:
Corns are thickenings of the skin composed of keratin that are typically found on the toes caused by repeated friction or pressure to the area. The base of the corn is seen on the surface of the skin while the top points inward, causing discomfort:
Acne (Acne Vulgaris)
Systemic Gonococcal Infection
Baby Acne (Neonatal Acne)
Bug Bite or Sting
Athlete's Foot (Tinea Pedis)
Bedsores (Pressure Ulcers)
Blisters, First Aid
Systemic Lupus Erythematosus
Colorado Tick Fever
Stasis Dermatitis And Ulcers
German Measles (Rubella)
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