Skin Rashes & Infections Worcester MA

Find top doctors who perform Skin Rashes & Infections in Worcester, MA. Whether you’re seeking treatment or looking to schedule a preventative screening, we can connect you with the best dermatologists near you in Worcester, MA.

Local Businesses

U Mass Memorial Med Ctr

(508) 792-1413
291 Lincoln St Ste 302
Worcester, MA 01605

Jeffrey David Bernhard

281 Lincoln St
Worcester, MA 01605

Seth Kates, M.D.

508 754-3823
100 Central St.
Worcester, MA 01608

Adult Healthcare & Wellness Jan Leitao Pina

(508) 853-8700
299 Lincoln St
Worcester, MA 01605

Bartlett, Mary – New England Plastic Surgery

(508) 757-0330
123 Summer St # 570
Worcester, MA 01601

Salisbury Plastic Surgery

(508) 755-4825
39 Salisbury St Ste 7
Worcester, MA 01609

Capoferri, Diane – Associates In Otolaryngology

(508) 757-0330
48 Elm St
Worcester, MA 01604

Dr.Amit Garg

(508) 334-5979
281 Lincoln Street #303
Worcester, MA 01605

Bentkover, Stuart H – Bentkover Facial Plastic Srgry

(508) 753-3355
123 Summer St # 675
Worcester, MA 01601

Akyurek, Mustafa – U Mass Memorial Cosmetic Surg

(508) 334-5990
281 Lincoln St
Worcester, MA 01604

Connors, David W – Cosmetic Surgery Ctr

(508) 879-7576
10 Winthrop St # 13
Worcester, MA 01601

Elliot Jerome Androphy

364 Plantation St
Worcester, MA 01605

Karen Wiss

(508) 334-5979
281 Lincoln St – Department Of Dermatology
Worcester, MA 01605

James M Shenko

(508) 852-2001
299 Lincoln St
Worcester, MA 01605

Connors Iii, John – New England Plastic Surgery

(508) 368-3199
123 Summer St # 570
Worcester, MA 01604

Raymond M Dunn

(508) 856-5299
55 Lake Ave N – Department Of Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery
Worcester, MA 01655

Frank Steven A Dermatologist

(508) 754-3823
100 Central St
Worcester, MA 01608

David Connors

(508) 753-3355
10 Winthrop Street
Worcester, MA 01604

Cosmetic Surgery Ctr

(508) 753-3355
10 Winthrop St
Worcester, MA 01604

Janice Lalikos

(508) 334-5969
281 Lincoln Street
Worcester, MA 01605

Skin Rashes & Infections FAQ in Worcester, MA

What stops skin infection?

Wash your hands often and properly. Wash scrapes, cuts, wounds, or insect bites right away. Do not share items, such as towels, razors, bar soap, clothes, or toys. Avoid skin-to-skin contact with anyone who has a skin infection.

Can organ issues cause a rash?

When kidneys cannot remove waste from your body, a rash can develop. One rash that occurs in people who have end-stage kidney disease causes small, dome-shaped, and extremely itchy bumps. As these bumps clear, new ones can form. Sometimes, the small bumps join together to form rough, raised patches.

When is a skin infection an emergency?

“If there is fever, rapidly spreading redness, rapid heart rate, or extraordinary pain that is disproportionate to the wound or injury, that is when you tell the patient to visit the hospital,” he said.

Do some viruses cause rashes?

Many viral infections can cause a rash in addition to other symptoms. Rashes are very common with viral infections, especially in young children. It is very important to make sure the rash is not part of a serious infection – eg, meningococcal infection which can be associated with meningitis.

What kind of viral infection causes a rash?

Various illnesses, such as mononucleosis, chickenpox, sixth disease, and measles, cause a viral rash. A viral rash may appear as small bumps, blisters, or patches in various parts of the body. The rash typically goes away once the illness has run its course.

What is the most serious fungal infection?

The most dangerous is the “critical group,” which contains just four fungal pathogens: Cryptococcus neoformans, Aspergillus fumigatus, Candida albicans and Candida auris.

How long is too long for a rash?

Always consult your doctor promptly if a rash: Worsens. Lasts longer than one week. Shows signs of local infection (oozing, redness or swelling of the skin)

How do I identify a rash?

Itching. Skin redness. Flaking skin. Dry, scaly, or crusted skin that can become thick and leathery from scratching. Small, fluid-filled blisters that may ooze when scratched. Infection of the areas of broken skin.

How do you tell if you have a bacterial or viral infection?

Symptoms persist longer than the expected 10-14 days a virus tends to last. Fever is higher than one might typically expect from a virus. Fever gets worse a few days into the illness rather than improving.

What are 3 signs of sepsis in adults?

acting confused, slurred speech or not making sense. blue, pale or blotchy skin, lips or tongue – on brown or black skin, blueness may be easier to see on the lips, tongue or gums, under the nails or around the eyes.