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Chronic Nettle Rash

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Chronic nettle rash, also known as chronic urticaria, is a skin disorder marked by repeated itchy welts or hives on the skin. These hives usually appear as raised, red, or skin-colored pimples that vary in size and shape. They frequently cause a burning or stinging feeling and emerge unexpectedly before fading within hours or days, only to reappear in cycles. This disorder is considered chronic when the hives last for six weeks or more, causing discomfort and lowering one's quality of life. Understanding its causes can be difficult because chronic nettle rash is typically idiopathic, which means the actual reason is unknown. However, a number of variables can contribute to its development: Allergens: Certain foods, medications, bug stings, pollen, and pet dander can cause chronic hives. Underlying Health Conditions: Chronic nettle rash may be connected with thyroid problems, autoimmune disorders, or infections such as hepatitis or HIV. Extreme temperatures, stress, skin pressure (such as scratching), and sunshine exposure can all increase symptoms. Managing chronic nettle rash requires a diversified strategy. Antihistamines: These medications help to relieve itching and discomfort by inhibiting the release of histamine, a substance produced during an allergic reaction. Identifying Triggers: Maintaining a careful record of activities, food consumption, and environmental exposures can aid in identifying triggers and managing flare-ups. Avoiding Triggers: Once identified, avoiding or limiting exposure to them can help prevent or lessen the recurrence of hives. Stress Management: Because stress can increase symptoms, treatments such as yoga, meditation, or therapy may be helpful in reducing stress. Medical Evaluation: If an underlying disease is suspected, a healthcare professional may order more testing or send patients to a specialist for diagnosis and treatment. Chronic nettle rash varies in severity and can have a substantial influence on daily life. While it is rarely fatal, it can be extremely uncomfortable. A dermatologist or allergist can provide a tailored treatment plan to help people affected manage their symptoms and improve their quality of life.