Cherry angioma: common skin growth that can develop anywhere on the body for individuals 30 years and older. It may be caused by genetics, chemical exposure, excess estrogen, a vitamin C deficiency, or fatty liver tendencies.
Petechiae: occurs generally as a result of pinpoint bleeding beneath the skin. Causes include: trauma, sunburn, bacterial infections, excoriation, scurvy, injury, medications, and various autoimmune diseases.
Malar rash: the hallmark, butterfly-shaped rash that accompanies acute, cutaneous lupus, and is very sensitive to light.
Spider angioma: a telangiectasis located slightly below the surface of the skin with a fixed central spot and trailing extensions radiating outwards, resembling the likeness of a spider’s web. It is present in 10 to 15 percent of healthy adults and children.
Senile purpura: reddish-purple macule caused by bruising, medications, and sunlight. The surrounding skin is thin and has fragile blood vessels and reduced collagen.