Sunspots are white spots where skin pigment has been lost.
These spots usually cause no symptoms, are 1-3 millimeters (mm) in size and tend to appear first on the legs before progressing to the arms, upper back, and face.
When skin proteins or dead cells become trapped under the skin, white patches may form.
Depigmentation, or the loss of pigmentation, can occur for other reasons, such as vitiligo or an autoimmune disorder.
In most cases, white spots on the skin are harmless and create no noticeable side effects.
The spectacles themselves do not indicate any medical problem, but their abundance can cause concern.
The cause of the eruption is a mystery, however being exposed to sunlight could be a contributing element.
The number of melanocytes and melanin granules in the affected epidermis decreases histologically.
Aging is a further factor.
Although some women experience the symptoms of IGH as early as the age of 20, the average age of onset is 40 years or later.
The likelihood of developing these white spots depends on both heredity and past experience.
The primary treatment is avoiding or constantly applying sunscreen to protect against sun exposure.
laser treatment, calcineurin inhibitors, etc.
You really must talk to your doctor before undergoing surgery.
Lime juice and other home remedies should be used with caution to prevent hyperpigmentation and skin irritation.
Topical retinoids, chemical peels, and gentle dermabrasion are all viable methods for treating this condition.