At any time dark skin is reduced or burned, there's an increased risk of keloids - a mark that spreads out past the boundary of the original injury and develops into a development. Unlike other raised scars, keloids grow much bigger than the injury that created the mark. Keloid mark on the back of a hand. Not everyone who gets a mark will develop a keloid. If you have keloid-prone skin, nonetheless, anything that can cause a scar might lead to a keloid. This consists of a cut, burn, or extreme acne. Some people see a keloid after they puncture their ears or get a tattoo. A keloid can additionally form as chickenpox clear. In some cases, a medical mark becomes a keloid. In very uncommon cases, keloids develop when people do not hurt their skin. These are called spontaneous keloids. A keloid usually requires time to show up. After an injury, months can pass previously this mark shows up. A keloid can develop quicker. Once it starts, a keloid can enlarge gradually for years or months.
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