Table of Contents
- 1 Is it possible to get an infection in your belly button?
- 2 What causes a rash on the belly button?
- 3 What does it mean when your belly button is swollen?
- 4 Why do I keep getting discharge from my belly button?
- 5 What kind of skin problem does Doxie have?
- 6 What are the things that can go wrong with your belly button?
- 7 What are the symptoms of an aging Doxie?
Psoriasis, seborrhea and eczema are not infections, though the belly button skin will be red, may itch and can develop scale and a foul smell that looks a lot like an infection. These skin problems happen in predisposed people.
Eczema is a general term for a number of types of eczematous rashes. These include atopic dermatitis (a genetic form of eczema) and allergic or irritation rashes, to something that touched the belly button skin, such as an allergic reaction to metal jewelry.
Infection of the belly button is called omphalitis. It is mostly a problem in the newborn time of life. Infection of the navel (called the umbilicus) is uncommon in adults. There are other problems that can cause redness, discharge and swelling of your belly button that you need to know about.
It can also be due to post-laparoscopic surgical tracts or cysts from embryological abnormalities that may connect to deeper abdominal structures. Significant belly button discharge can indicate an infection, cyst or bigger problem with your health. Belly button discharge should be evaluated by your doctor.
What kind of skin problem does Doxie have?
Your doxie may also suffer from related bacterial skin infections and hair loss. Over time, the thick, dark skin and seborrhea may spread over most of his body. While there’s no cure for the condition, in mildly affected dogs it presents only a cosmetic issue.
Things That Can Go Wrong With Your Belly Button. 1 Sebaceous Cyst. It’s a lump under the skin that grows slowly and moves when you touch it. You might get one if something blocks a gland or irritates 2 Umbilical Hernia. 3 Urachus. 4 Urachal Cyst. 5 Umbilical Granuloma.
What are the symptoms of an aging Doxie?
Aging doxies may develop hypothyroidism, resulting from insufficient hormone production by the thyroid glands. Initial symptoms often involve skin issues, including dryness, recurrent infections, skin thickening and discoloration and hair loss. Other symptoms include frequent ear infections, behavioral changes, lethargy and cold intolerance.