Facial keloid cyst
Back to Healthy body. When a wound heals, it leaves a scar. A keloid scar is one that becomes thick, lumpy, raised and larger than the original wound. Anyone can get a keloid scar, but they're more common in people with dark skin, such as people from Africa and African-Caribbean and south Indian communities. They can develop after very minor skin damage, such as an acne spot or a piercing, and spread beyond the original area of skin damage.
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Surgical Removal of Cyst Yields Unsightly Result
Keloid - Wikipedia
In one form or another, this otherwise attractive woman will likely bear this lesion the rest of her life. Not all excessive scars are keloids. When scarring is excessive, but the outline of the original wound can still be seen, the result is usually termed hypertrophic scarring. By definition, a true keloid, by its thickness, shape, and width, totally obscures the original insult and, unlike a hypertrophic scar, does not spontaneously involute. Viewed as a continuum, there is normal scarring, inappropriate scarring, and severe inappropriate scarring.
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Keloid and Hypertrophic Scars
Keloids are a type of raised scar. They occur where the skin has healed after an injury. They can grow to be much larger than the original injury that caused the scar. Anything that can cause a scar can cause a keloid. This includes being burned, cut, or having severe acne.
Keloids and hypertrophic scars are caused by cutaneous injury and irritation, including trauma, insect bite, burn, surgery, vaccination, skin piercing, acne, folliculitis, chicken pox, and herpes zoster infection. Notably, superficial injuries that do not reach the reticular dermis never cause keloidal and hypertrophic scarring. This suggests that these pathological scars are due to injury to this skin layer and the subsequent aberrant wound healing therein. The latter is characterized by continuous and histologically localized inflammation. As a result, the reticular layer of keloids and hypertrophic scars contains inflammatory cells, increased numbers of fibroblasts, newly formed blood vessels, and collagen deposits.
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