The purpose of the Southern Cross Medical Library is to provide information of a general nature to help you better understand certain medical conditions. Always seek specific medical advice for treatment appropriate to you. This information is not intended to relate specifically to insurance or healthcare services provided by Southern Cross. Chickenpox in otherwise healthy children does not normally require medical treatment - the infection is usually allowed to run its course.
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Chickenpox in Adults
Chickenpox - symptoms and treatment | Southern Cross NZ
These are most likely to appear on the face, ears and scalp, under the arms, on the chest and belly, and on the arms and legs. Read more about the symptoms of chickenpox. Read more about the causes of chickenpox. Chickenpox is most common in children under the age of Read more about what you need to do to stop chickenpox spreading. The spots can be incredibly itchy. Read more about chickenpox treatments.
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What to know about chickenpox in adults
Although many people think of chickenpox as a childhood disease, adults are still susceptible. Also known as varicella, chickenpox is caused by the varicella-zoster virus VZV. It is most often recognized by a rash of itchy red blisters that appear on the face, neck, body, arms, and legs. Chickenpox symptoms in adults typically resemble those in children, but they can become more severe.
Chickenpox chicken pox , also known as varicella, is a highly contagious infection caused by the varicella zoster virus. Although uncomfortable, most people recover within weeks. There is a blister-like rash, which first appears on the face and trunk, and then spreads throughout the body. Although not life-threatening, complications can arise. During the whole cycle, new waves of spots can appear — in such cases, the patient might have different clusters of spots at varying stages of itchiness, dryness, and crustiness.