The skin around and between your toes will itch and sometimes burn, peel, crack, hurt, blister or become infected. This contagious condition is just an annoyance for people with no other medical conditions, but for people with diabetes, Athlete’s foot can lead to serious health problems. Yeasts are usually secondary invaders, and moulds extremely rare. This wound is commonly treated with an over-the-counter anti-fungal ointment, powder or spray. In infants and toddlers, the longitudinal arch is not developed and flat feet are normal. These tiny organisms are everyday residents in our skin, but their growth is kept in check when the skin is clean and dry. The infection can also be transmitted to other parts of the body through bedding and clothes.
In some cases recurrent athlete’s foot and other fungal infections can be a symptom of a serious disease, such as HIV/AIDS or diabetes. Why are the spaces between the toes breeding grounds for germs? If the patient touches or scratches the infection and then touches other parts of the body, the fungus can spread to fingernails or other parts of the body, including the groin or underarms. It may develop into moccasin-type Athlete’s Foot, covering an area that would typically be covered by a moccasin-type shoe. One of the most important factors contributing to athlete’s foot is sweat. A combination of athlete’s foot treatment and good management of diabetes will ensure the fungal disease clears up. Sensitivities