Don"t let a cold sore leave a blemish on your big celebration

Don't let a cold sore leave a blemish on your big celebration Cold sores are caused by the herpes simplex virusAn outbreak can be caused by stress and tiredness | UPDATED: 22:01 GMT, 22 December 2012 It is the ultimate festive season horror – the sudden appearance of a cold sore.

Heartbroken mother is unable to cuddle newborn son because rare condition means his skin blisters when he is held

Heartbroken mother is unable to cuddle baby son because rare condition means his skin blisters when he is heldThe condition, Epidermolysis Bullosa means skin and internal body linings blister at the slightest knock or rubThe 18 week old baby's mother and father will never be able to cuddle their sonThe blisters erupt everywhere – including in his throat and eyeballs | UPDATED: 15:01 GMT, 8 October 2012 After nine months of pregnancy Daniela Brine could not wait to finally hold her newborn son.

Daycare teacher “scrubbed temporary tattoo from boy’s face using cleaning chemicals which burned and scarred his skin”

Daycare teacher “scrubbed temporary tattoo from boy”s face using cleaning chemicals which burned and scarred his skin” . A mother is furious after a teacher at a day-care facility her five-year-old son attended, scrubbed a temporary Chuck E.

Toddler Orla Docherty gives a cheeky grin after doctors cure infected birthmark on her lip

Now that’s something to smile about! Toddler gives first ever grin after doctors remove infected birthmark from her lip

Louisiana toddler Tripp Roth, who suffered from EB, dies in mother"s arms

'My angel received his wings today': Toddler who inspired thousands with brave battle against excruciating skin disease dies in his mother's arms 'It happened within minutes of me picking him up out of bed and rocking him. He took his last peaceful breaths in my arms, in his most favorite spot' The toddler whose brave fight against an excruciating skin disorder prompted a worldwide crusade to battle the illness has died

New smart pill tells patients when the next dose is due

On sale, smart pill with 'edible microchip' that tells you and your doctor when the next dose is dueA patch on the skin will pick up a signal once tablet is swallowed and relay this to a smart phone The system will be offered to patients taking medication for heart conditions and diabetes Smart pills that tell patients and their doctors if medication is being taken properly are to go on sale in Britain. Patients take their drugs along with an extra tablet embedded with a tiny edible sensor which sends back information to a receiver in the form of a patch worn on the shoulder or arm. This tracks when the drugs were taken and the dose, as well as monitoring heart rate and body temperature.

Helius intelligent medicine: High Street pharmacy offers pills with edible microchips to help doctors monitor patients" health

Medicine of the future arrives on High Street as pharmacy offers pills with edible microchips to help doctors monitor patients' health An edible microchip will be included with each group of a patient's pills A patch on the skin will pick up a signal once it's swallowed and relay this to a smart phone The system will be offered to patients taking medication for heart conditions and diabetes 'Intelligent' pills that will help patients and their doctors to keep track of their medication regimes, are to go on sale in the UK. Lloyds Pharmacy has signed a deal with the U.S company Proteus Biomedical to sell medication tagged with edible sensors that are the size of a grain of sand.

Edible smart pills will help patients keep track of their drug regime

Edible smart pills will help patients keep track of what drugs they take. But will patients swallow 'intelligent medicine' An edible sensor will be included with each group of a patient's pills They will transmit a unique electrical signal when they reach the stomach that can be picked up by a sensor patch on the skin The system will be offered to patients taking medication for heart conditions and diabetes 'Intelligent' pills that will help patients and their doctors to keep track of their medication regimes, are to go on sale in the UK.