Though the following remedies concentrate on blisters of the feet, many of these recommendations can be applied to treating friction blisters on the hands or on any other part of the anatomy where your body has said slowly down. Puncture gently with clean & sterilized needle and place a tiny bit of Neosporin or other similar ointment and place a corn pad and place over the blister until it heals. Cover with band-aid if you cannot get the adhesive to stick appropriately. Used to be a ballet dancer and this really helped with the rubbing and the pain.
Views of the doctors
One way to protect a tender blister without draining it is to cut a moleskin pad into a doughnut shape and place it over the blister. "Leave the central area open where the blister is," says Dr. Tanner. The surrounding moleskin will absorb most of the shock and friction of everyday activity. As long as the skin is clean and dry, the moleskin will adhere by itself. For those who wish to drain a blister, the first thing to do is clean the blister and surrounding skin, and sterilize your "instrument," whether it's a pin (needle) or a razor blade (we'll get to that subject in a minute). "I recommend alcohol to clean both," says Nancy Lu Conrad, D.P.M., a private practitioner in Circleville, Ohio. Other doctor's advice sterilizing your instrument by flame instead of alcohol; that is; simply heat the pin or razor blade with a match until it glows red (let it cool before touching the skin, however). Either method seems equally able to kill germs, or both come equally recommended.
Blister care is a local swelling of the skin that contains watery fluid and is caused by burning or irritation. It is a raised bubble as on painted or laminated surface. In other words it is a puff swelling of the outer skin i.e. an epidermis due to...
Blister on gums
Recurrent blister on gums afflict about 20 percent of the general population. The medical term for the sores is aphthous stomatitis. Blister gums are usually found on the movable parts of the mouth such as the tongue or the inside linings of the...
Blister on lips
Blister on lips is also called as oral herpes lesion because it often appears right after you have a cold or fever. Before you can see a fever blister your lip will tingle in the area that the cold sore will break out in and after a few days a small...
Blisters are quite common for anyone who regularly participates in sports. Most athletes just accept them as the price you pay to play, but there are measures to avoid them, or decrease the pain and risk of infection if you find you have one. ...
Blisters are your body's way of saying it's had enough. Be it too much friction or too much ambition, a blister is much like a muscle cramp or side stitch and is designed to slow you down and make you better prepared for physical activity. In some...
Fever blisters are familiar skin conditions that affect 15% to 30% of the United States population. Fever blisters are generally caused by the herpes simplex virus (HSV) and are the most common manifestation of a herpes simplex virus infection....
Fracture blisters are tense vesicles or bullae that arise on markedly swollen skin directly overlying a fracture. There is very little objective data in the literature detailing their characteristics and management. They occurred in characteristic...
Genital blisters are caused by the herpes simplex virus II (HSV-II). It is estimated that 1 million new cases occur each year in the U.S alone. The infection is transmitted during sexual intercourse or by other intimate contact with the genitals,...
A cesarean section delivery is done to protect the newborn from getting a herpes simplex infection at birth. A mother can pass the herpes simplex virus to her newborn if she has a sore or blister present when the newborn passes through the vagina...
A blister having watery contents without any content of blood or pus is known to be a water blister. It can also be said to be a blister containing a non-purulent clear watery content. As you think about that, it's important to remember that the...
|© Blisters.Tdrbizl.Com 2006|