OpenAI NN input:
Skin tags are harmless growths on the skin that can vary in number. They are usually the same color as your skin or slightly darker. These tiny pieces of tissue are composed of blood vessels and a type of protein fiber called collagen. They project from the surrounding skin on a thin or thick stalk. While most skin tags are small, pinhead-sized bumps, they may become as large as a grape.
Skin tags can develop on any part of the body, but they most commonly grow on areas of high friction or areas that are commonly rubbed, such as:
[Generated by OpenAI]
Males and females are equally prone to getting skin tags. However, people may be more likely to develop skin tags if they are obese, are pregnant, or have diabetes.”
How does a pinhead-sized bump look? Many people believe that pinhead bumps are caused by the way a small patch of tissue, called a “shrunken cell,” develops, which is sometimes called inflammation. When you take a pinhead bumpsicle (or an egg carton) and make it into a pinhead-sized bump, it will usually begin to contract more and you will see the bumps grow. (Some people believe that pinhead bumps may not just come from growing on your skin.)
If you notice pinhead bumps, a red light goes on your skin and it starts to move across the red spot. You may see the bumps appear on the face of the head or in the hairline on your neck. It will then turn to dark purple. While it may or may not happen, you are still able to see a light green band of red.
The green is called a “rushed” area. The green bumps appear when your skin starts to develop. When the bumps grow too fast or too slowly, they are called red blotches. The yellow or darker patches appear on the forehead of the head, or at the base of the hairline. The red and green spots can be small or larger. Some people think that the bumps may be from other causes (pigmentation problems) or that they are caused by a virus. When you take a pinhead bumpsicle (or an egg carton) and make it into a Pinhead Shrunken Cell, it will usually take a few days to heal fully before it regrowed.
The “scarfiness” from your bumps is actually caused by the way your hair grows, rather than your genes. As long as you do not grow any other skin cells, all your hair will continue growing. It is important that you know this is not true. When your hair grows properly, and you keep growing other hair follicles, patches and hair cells will remain in place, which is the real root cause of your hair growth problems.