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Scars structure is a component of the recuperating system after your skin has been cut or harmed. The skin heals itself by developing new tissue over the injury and fills out any holes brought about by the injury. Scar tissue is made basically of a protein called collagen. Scars are formed in all shapes and sizes. A few scars are huge and painful, while some are scarcely noticeable. Individuals with brown complexion are bound to foster keloid scars - the most common type of scar that occurs after injury or genetically. Keloids are raised scars that develop and reach out past the harmed region. Based upon their size, type and area, your scars might look unattractive and may even make it challenging to move. Not all scars require treatment, and many disappear over the long haul. On the off chance that a scar is irritating you or causing pain, scar treatments can help. 


At the point when a scar initially creates on lighter skin, it's generally pink or red in colour. Qualities like heredity, age, skin colour, and the prescriptions you take can likewise influence how your skin mends to an injury. Over the long run, the pinkish shading blurs, and the scar turns out to be somewhat darker or lighter than the shade of the skin. In individuals with brown complexion, scars regularly show up as dull dark spots. At times scars tingle or prick and they might be excruciating or delicate. A scar's appearance relies upon a few elements, including:

Scars come in various shapes and sizes. Assuming you have two or more scars, you might see that the two scars look totally distinct. This happens in light of the fact that a lot affects what a scar resembles, including the:

  • Reason behind the scar (accident, acne, burn, surgery, etc.)
  • Depth of the wound
  • Where you injured your skin
  • How you had taken care of your wound

Most common types of scars include

  • Depressed scars - Those that sit beneath the surface of your skin, making the skin appear to be sunken or pitted. They mostly form on the face.
  • Keloid scars - Ones that rise above the surface of the skin, growing much larger than the original wound that caused the scar in the first place.
  • Contracture scar - Where a new tissue that forms over the injury tends to be tighter and thicker than the skin, making it difficult to even move.
  • Stretch marks - Those that are caused due to breaks in connective tissue that lie underneath the skin and are responsible for giving it a shape.
  • Hypertrophic scar - Ones that are wide, thick and raised which can be itchy and painful.


Scars are essential for the body's recuperating process. As a feature of your immune system, your skin is the obstruction to shield you from bacterial germs and other harmful substances. Whenever skin is harmed, the body makes new tissue made of collagen to assist with resealing itself. Collagen plays numerous significant parts all through your body, including plumping up your skin and assisting your ligament with safeguarding your joints. Whenever a scar is formed, collagen fibres fix harmed skin and close any open regions. The new tissue safeguards you from any further infections.

Treatment options 

Cosmetically, scars can distract from different parts of an individual, particularly if they are present on the face. They can turn out to be the element the individual is known for. Mentally, scars can be an agonising reminder of unfortunate events. This can influence endeavours to push ahead throughout everyday life. Hence, patients look for treatment to further improve confidence. There is no single treatment that will work for all scars. There are different choices for treatment as follows. Most frequently a blend of treatments will be recommended by your doctor to obtain the best outcome. Given below is the current best treatment option;

Suggested/Recommended treatments

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