New Treatment of Folliculitis

Folliculitis Doctor

Folliculitis Doctor is created by Michael Stone who used to suffer from hot tub folliculitis for a long time. This is a natural skin treatment ebook that guides you on how to cure folliculitis, and get healthy skin. In this e-book, you will get to know more about your skin condition such as causes, types, effects, remedies, lifestyle changes, medications, alternatives methods for treating, and a healthy food menu to improve your skin condition. In the Folliculitis Doctor e-book, you will get to know the condition of your skin. You will discover types, remedies, causes, effects, lifestyle changes, medications, and key factor you need to understand. The better you understand, the faster your condition will be healed. Folliculitis Doctor will help you deal with different kinds of folliculitis such as hot tub folliculitis, gram negative folliculitis, pityrosporum folliculitis, pseudomonas folliculitis. Folliculis Doctor gives useful ways regarding how to solve issues speedily. It has several steps and one has to spend little time to learn them. Imperative features may also be learnt on them. It is actually a simple method of achieving aims quickly. Folliculis Doctor shows the simple and effective way because of its operations.

Folliculitis Doctor Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: 65 Page Ebook
Author: Michael Stone
Price: $29.99

My Folliculitis Doctor Review

Highly Recommended

I've really worked on the chapters in this ebook and can only say that if you put in the time you will never revert back to your old methods.

This book served its purpose to the maximum level. I am glad that I purchased it. If you are interested in this field, this is a must have.

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Staphylococcus aureus

Staphlococus Disease The Vaginal

Genital staphylococcal infections are most often manifested as impetigo (superficial epidermal infection), folliculitis (superficial infection of follicular epithelium), furunculosis (deep suppurative infection of follicles, often with limited surrounding cellulitis), and cellulitis (infection of soft tissue.) Fairly often, one or more of these morphologies are present concomitantly. Patients with folliculitis present with painful red papules overlying a hair follicle (Fig. 10). Folliculitis can be exacerbated by friction, shaving, or other trauma to the pubic hair-bearing area. These lesions sometimes enlarge to form furuncles, which are painful, red nodules measuring 1 to 2 cm (Fig. 11). The center of the lesion is filled with purulent material that releases by rupture or surgical incision. Carbuncles represent coalescing furuncles. Constitutional symptoms of fevers, generalized malaise, and chills are uncommon unless significant cellulitis is present. Figure 10 Bacterial...

Necrotizing Fasciitis Deep Tissue Necrotizing Infection

Necrotizing Fasciitis Disease Process

The mortality rates of necrotizing fasciitis range from 6 to 76 . Mortality rates increase with delayed diagnosis and delayed surgical debridement. On the vulva and perineum, the infection may follow trivial injury such as a vulvar biopsy or folliculitis. However, it is more often seen after episiotomy, vulvar surgery, or vulvar abscess formation. Immunocompromised conditions such as advanced age, diabetes mellitus, chronic renal failure, cancer, and illicit drug use are risk factors for this disease process. Classic diagnostic signs are not always present.

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Vulvodynia Inner Labia

Bacterial folliculitis, 86 Bacterial infections, 77-93 Bacterial vaginosis, 3, 84 diagnosis, 84, 92 risk factors, 84 therapy, 84, 92 Bartholin's adenocarcinomas, 160 Bartholin's duct cyst, 135-136 Bartholin's glands. See Vestibular glands Basal cell carcinoma, 166 Basal layer hyperpigmentation, 114 Basaloid lesions, 158 Behcet's syndrome, 53-54 Behcet's disease, 7 Benign nevi. See Melanocytic nevi Benign tumor-like lesions endometriosis, 139-140 Fixed drug eruption (FDE), 62 Folliculitis, 4

Clinical Features

One of the first indications of infestation is intense itching. Pruritus indicates infestation of about two months' duration. The lice are difficult to see in clean individuals who have only a minor infestation. Yet they can be abundant and easily, seen in malnourished individuals with poor hygiene. Nits can be confused with dandruff and may be distinguished from it with a magnifying glass. Also dandruff falls from the hair easily whereas nits firmly attach to it. It should also be distinguished from seborrhea, psoriasis, the shafts which cover the hair in the pityriasis sicca or from the residual particles of hair spray. On examination of hairy skin, it is possible to see lichenification and severe scratching marks and erythema, especially in the occipital or retroauricular regions (Fig. 41.4). If a white cloth is place under the head of an infested child and a fine-toothed comb is drawn through the hair, lice, easily nits or ova, and a black powder-like lice...

Clinical Picture

The folliculitis caused by Malassezia (Pityrosporum) affects young people taking glucocorticoids or systemic antibiotics (tetracycline), diabetics and AIDS patients. It can be seen just with the use of occlusive clothing. It presents as pruritic follicular papules with keratotic plugs and pustules. Systemic infection is unusual. It has been observed in newborns and in patients with IV catheters. The relationship between confluent and reticulated papillomatosis is controversial and may be due to the hyperkeratosis.


Scabies Feces

The differential diagnosis includes other very itchy skin diseases including lichen simplex chronicus (eczema atopic dermatitis) and irritant allergic contact dermatitis. The more discreet and specific nodules can be confused with folliculitis, furunculosis, and hidradenitis suppurativa, although scabetic nodules never drain. folliculitis, candidiasis

Skin Culture

Skin cultures include samples taken from the skin, nail, and hair. Although many microorganisms exist in low numbers on the skin of a healthy person, skin cultures are used to identify organisms that cause integumentary infections such as cellulitis, pyoderma, impetigo, folliculitis, furuncles, and carbuncles. Fungal diseases such as athlete's foot, ringworm, rashes with well-defined borders, and tinea cruris (jock itch) are often evaluated via skin culture. Specimen collection methods are dependent on the sample site, but generally include a scraping, swabbing, or actual clipping of the specimen and its lesions placement of the specimen in a growth medium, on a slide, or in an appropriate transport container and laboratory incubation and examination of the specimen.

Tinea Cruris

Tinea Cruris Treatment For Labia Majora

The predominant symptom of tinea cruris is that of itching. The rash occurs primarily on proximal, medial thighs, sometimes extending to the crural crease and hair-bearing labia majora. Because dermatophytes infect the stratum corneum of clinically hair-bearing skin, the modified mucous membranes are spared and the vagina is never affected. Classically, tinea cruris presents as well-demarcated, red, scaling plaques of the proximal, medial thighs, with the borders exhibiting more marked scale. Often, there is central clearing, and the infection progresses peripherally (Fig. 19). Sometimes, fungal organisms track down hair follicles, producing fungal folliculitis manifested by palpable red papules within the plaque. This is most marked in women with coarse terminal hair and this is almost universal in patients who have treated their tinea cruris with topical corticosteroids (Fig. 20). Figure 20 Tinea cruris that is treated with a steroid as well as a topical antifungal agent is less...

Herpes Simplex Virus

Mucous Membrane With Herpes

Folliculitis folliculitis, HSV infection of anogenital skin is sometimes confused with candidiasis, folliculitis, impetigo, and allergic contact dermatitis. The diagnosis of HSV is generally made by the onset and morphology, and confirmed by laboratory testing because this diagnosis frequently produces denial and depression. Cultures are widely available but notoriously yield false-negative results. A viral culture is performed by a vigorous swab of a vesicle that has been unroofed. The PCR evaluation is extremely sensitive but is less widely available. Swabs frequently must be mailed to an academic medical center or large commercial laboratory. A biopsy from the edge of an erosion or a sample of an intact vesicle is very sensitive test for the herpes virus but does not differentiate HSV from the VZV that differentiation is made upon the setting. Serologic assays are often used for diagnosing recurrent disease or past exposure but do not indicate whether the current eruption is...


The answer is b. (Fauci, 14e, p 828.) S. pyogenes causes these differing skin infections because they infect the dermis and can spread laterally by the lymphatics to deeper and superficial areas. Pseudomonas aeruginosa causes hot tub folliculitis especially in tubs that fail to maintain high water temperature, for example between 37 and 40 C, and sufficient chlorina-tion. S. aureus causes bullous impetigo, furunculosis, and pyomyositis. Clostridium species causes gas gangrene.

New Indications

Sweaty skin predisposes to or exacerbates many other skin disorders. An interesting example of this revolves around the disorder of inguinal hyperhidrosis. Dermato-logical disorders such as tinea cruris, folliculitis, erythrasma, and seborrheic dermatitis, all common in the inguinal region, may be helped by reducing local sweating perhaps by using botulinum toxin. The principle may extend to other areas afflicted by similar disorders.


Folliculitis, Carbuncles, and Abscesses Abscesses can develop from skin organisms introduced into the deeper tissue, from seeding of the skin from hematogenous sources such as bacteremia associated with endocarditis, or contiguously from infectious foci in the lung or gastrointestinal tract. In the former case, hair follicles serve as a portal of entry for a number of bacterial species, though S. aureus is the most common cause of localized folliculitis. Recurrent folliculitis is most common in black males in association with shaving (folliculitis barbae). Folliculitis can progress to small subcutaneous abscesses (furuncles), which either resolve with antibiotic treatment alone or progress to form very large, exquisitely painful carbuncles that require surgical drainage as well as antibiotics. Certain individuals seem predisposed to develop recurrent S. aureus infections (recurrent furunculosis) and most have underlying factors such as poor hygiene, nasal carriage of staphylococcus,...

Laboratory Data

With a Wood's lamp a golden-yellowish color is seen, especially in mild cases. The direct exam with KOH, the scotch tape test, black chlorazol and Parker blue ink show spores 3-6 m and short filaments, spaghetti and meatballs (Fig. 2.4). Culture is not necessary but it has been performed in enriched agar with lipids like 10 olive oil. The intradermal skin test is not of practical use. Biopsy is not necessary, but with hematoxylin-eosin, PAS and Gomori-Grocott stains, yeasts and filaments can be seen in the horny layer or in the pilar infundibulum. In folliculitis a granulomatous or lymphohistiocytic infiltrate is seen in the involved hairs.