Erythema Multiforme Bullosum can range from mild to severe. The skin rash caused by erythema multiforme minor is typically caused by a modest disease. Mucous membranes may be severely affected by erythema multiforme major, which can be severe mucous membranes, and usually requires more intensive therapy.
Risk factors for erythema multiforme bullosum
- These are the risk factors involved to Erythema Multiforme Bullosum.
- Being HIV-positive: The prevalence of Erythema Multiforme Bullosum is approximately 100 times higher in the HIV-positive population than in the general population.
- Weak immune system: An organ transplant, HIV/AIDS, and autoimmune illnesses can all have an impact on the immune system.
- Cancer: Erythema Multiforme Bullosum is more common in those with cancer, especially blood cancer.
- A background with the Stevens-Johnson syndrome: If you previously experienced a medication-related variant of this ailment, using that medicine again puts you at risk for a recurrence.
- Genetic factors: Erythema Multiforme Bullosum is more likely to develop if you have specific genetic abnormalities, particularly if you also take medication for gout, seizures, or a mental disorder.
- genetic influences
- Erythema Multiforme Bullosum is more likely to develop if you have specific genetic abnormalities, particularly if you also take medication for gout, seizures, or a mental disorder.
Red spots (macules or papules), or ridges (wheals), and sometimes blisters appear on the tops of the hands and forearms,but malaise, pain in the joints (arthralgia), muscular stiffness and fever, vision abnormalities; dry or bloodshot eyes; and eye pain, itching, or burning
Symmetric red, patchy lesions, primarily on the arms and legs
Barbiturates, sometimes prescribed for anxiety,Nonsteroidal,Anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs),Phenothiazines for the treatment of mental and emotional disorders,Sulfonamides, penicillin, and nitrofurantoin
anticonvulsants,Statins, which help reduce cholesterol