Red speckled skin on the forehead of a hat

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A fashionable hat can add a touch to a suit. However, some people find that they wear hats and have red spots on their foreheads. The good news: You don't have to stop wearing your favorite fashionable start. There are several possible explanations for this situation, and over-the-counter drugs can also be used at home.

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span= "article-image inner caption-class"> some people wearing hats have red and inflammation on their forehead skin. (Image: Thomas Northcut/Photodisc/Getty Images)

Miliary

Miliary, also known as sweat rash, is a kind of skin and sweat tube obstruction. Sweat seeps into the skin, causing skin inflammation. Anything that blocks sweat and sweat ducts can cause miliaria. For example, it often happens on the backs of people who spend a lot of time in hot beds. Similarly, the sweat ducts on the forehead are blocked by hats. Miliaria is characterized by erythema, often accompanied by small vesicular lesions. < p > < H3 > dermatitis < / H3 > < p > skin redness and inflammation can also be caused by dermatitis. In the case of dermatitis caused by wearing a hat, the possible culprit is contact dermatitis. Contact dermatitis occurs when skin is exposed to irritants. If it's a cloth hat, scratching the wool may cause dermatitis. Other possible causes include reactions to chemicals such as laundry detergents. A few people may be allergic to substances in the cap belt, such as leather. The treatment of miliary dermatitis and contact dermatitis is very simple. For miliaria, calamine location and mild local steroids can alleviate irritation and reduce redness and swelling. Some miliaries may contain bacterial components, in which case doctors may recommend the use of antibiotics. Dermatitis can usually be treated with corticosteroids. Drugs such as cold compress and moisturizer that can cool and soothe the affected area can help reduce the discomfort caused by dermatitis. The most important factor to avoid further stimulation is to limit the exposure to stimulants. For miliary disease, this means preventing sweat duct obstruction. If the obstacle is caused by a hat, the wearer should often take off the hat and try other positions or styles of hat, or bald head. If possible, it is best to avoid hot and humid environment. In the case of contact dermatitis, changing a hat may help the wearer find a helmet that does not cause irritation.

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