Coronavirus Update:What patients and families need to know
Understanding your child's condition is an important step on your treatment journey. Learn more about causes, symptoms and diagnosis for a variety of conditions, as well as unique treatments and research being performed at Children's National.
Tinea versicolor is a common fungal skin infection characterized by lighter or darker patches on the chest or back. This infection, which prevents the skin from tanning evenly, occurs most often in adolescence and early adulthood.
Toxic epidermal necrolysis is a life-threatening skin disorder characterized by blistering and peeling of the skin.
A viral exanthem is an eruptive skin rash that is often related to a viral infection. Immunizations have decreased the number of cases of measles, mumps, rubella, and chickenpox, but all viral skin infections require clinical care by a physician or other healthcare professional.
Learn about childhood viral infections.
Warts are non-cancerous skin growths caused by the papillomavirus. Warts are more common in children than adults, although they can develop at any age.
We design our health care with kids in mind, and deliver assurance when parents need it most.
A laceration is tear or opening in the skin caused by an injury.
Palmar Hyperhidrosis is a medical condition in which a person sweats excessively and unpredictably from their hands.
Atopic dermatitis, also called eczema, is a skin disorder that usually appears in babies or very young children, and may last until the child reaches adolescence or adulthood. Eczema causes the skin to itch, turn red and flake. Learn more about this condition.