Medical Dermatology

Below are some of the more common skin and nail disorders treated at Henghold Dermatology. Our providers specialize in the treatment of a wide variety of dermatological concerns and will develop an individualized treatment plan ensuring that each patient is adequately educated and confident in their treatment plan.

Whether you have an acute or chronic skin condition or have no skin concerns and are due for a preventative skin exam, we are here to help and eager to have you join the Henghold Dermatology family


Acne is an inflammatory skin condition that affects the skin’s hair follicles and oil glands. The acne symptoms you develop are determined by the type of acne you have, and it can form on many areas of the body, including your face, neck, chest, back, and shoulders.

Alopecia (hair loss)

Alopecia areata (hair loss) is an autoimmune skin disease that results in the loss of hair on the body.


Eczema is a common skin condition that affects more than 31 million people in the United States, according to the National Eczema Association (NEA). It causes dry, scaly skin with redness and itching, and blisters or tiny bumps with a rash-like appearance. In severe cases, the skin may form painful cracks that bleed and form a crust.

Herpes Simplex

“Cold sore” is a general term for an oral infection caused by the herpes simplex virus. Also known as fever blisters or oral herpes, cold sores are fluid-filled blisters that appear on, around, or inside your mouth. 

Hyperhidrosis (excessive sweating)

Hyperhidrosis occurs when the perspiration is excessive and when temperature regulation triggers do not exist.

Nail Fungus

Nail fungus is a fungal infection that develops under the body’s nails and is more common in toenails than in fingernails. 


A common skin condition that leads to patches of dry, scaly, itchy skin. It isn’t contagious and can’t be spread from person to person.


The term “rash” does not refer to a specific condition, but to a variety of skin eruptions that can be caused by various physiological and environmental sources.


Ringworm is a common skin condition that appears as an itchy, circular rash. Despite the name, no worms are involved – ringworm gets its name from its circular shape.


Rosacea is a chronic skin condition that typically affects the face and sometimes the eyes.


Scabies is a common, highly contagious skin condition that affects millions of people each year.


Shingles is a nerve infection that triggers a painful rash on your skin. A shingles rash can appear anywhere, but typically appears on only one side of your face or body. 


Vitiligo is a skin disorder that causes skin to lose its pigmentation. In place of color, your skin develops smooth, white areas called macules (if less than 5 millimeters in size) or patches (if 5 millimeters or larger). If you have vitiligo in a place on your body that has hair, the hair may also turn white.


Warts are raised, skin-colored growths that can develop almost anywhere on the body and may resemble a cauliflower or solid blister.