Cupids Health

2020 Primary Care Update: COVID-19 and the Skin

Evaluation and Credit: Target Audience This activity is targeted toward physician and nursing professionals in …


15 thoughts on “2020 Primary Care Update: COVID-19 and the Skin

  1. ADHD patients and those with MC1R gene are more susceptible to pernio also. My 7yo son switched to Vyvanse in November and his chilblains quadrupled overnight compared to Adderall XR. Our GP hadn’t even heard of pernio …epic fail. Especially considering he’s a redhead too 🤦‍♀️

  2. I've had a rash for the last 6 mths. Still have it. I have never been diagnosed with covid. However in December of 2018 I was really sick with what was like the flu x2.

  3. Wow, my feet looked just like the first patient in September 2019. Felt like walking on fire and knives, extremely itchy. Lasted 4 weeks.
    No one knew why other than being told to wear compression socks and steroids cleared it mostly. Early March 2020 full blown sickness, rash back, felt like death for a week. Wish I could attach a picture, and I still wonder if it was covid-19.

  4. I got the first vaccine shot and few days later my scalp got these rashes not little either there ugly and weird also on my but cheek I got a boil at same time totally scared and will not get the second shot period. I’m 45 years old and never had anything like it ever it can’t be a coincidence it has to be directly related I’m embarrassed and scared to have it looked at and still suffering from it..

  5. I recently got Pityriasis Rosea from my first Pfizer vaccine. It looks pretty damn intense on my back and it’s continuing to spread though it’s been over a month since my first dose. Can anybody give me more explanation about this?

  6. I only have skin rashes, like the ones describe by covid patients.
    I don't have any other symptom.
    How long is it gonna take me to heal by myself? (no therapy)
    if I do the finger-prick test will it tell me if I still have the virus?, when I'll do it.
    If I'm not wrong once I heal, I'm mostly immune to getting it again (unless is a variant); correct?

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