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Allergic Eczema

A noncontagious inflammation of the skin, characterized chiefly by redness, itching, and the outbreak of lesions that may discharge serous matter and become encrusted and scaly.

Children suffering from eczema generally have seborrhoeic eczema which is a reaction to incompletely digested protein or to toxins in the blood due to the liver's inability to break down certain food properly.

First signs are patches of dry skin, which then become red, scaly, and very itchy. In severe cases, little blisters form, which weep and can become infected if scratched. The condition usually starts between the age of two months and two years, but often disappears around the age of seven, although a child may manifest other allergic reactions such as hay fever and allergic rhinitis or asthma.

A family history of tuberculosis often indicated a predisposition to eczema and related conditions.

Links to positive findings for homeopathy for this medical condition are found at BHA .