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About Tick Bite
Ticks are tiny, biting insects that feed on the blood of warm-blooded
animals, including humans. They burrow painlessly into the skin with their
feeding parts, bite, draw blood and eventually drop off when they become
engorged with blood. Only the feeding parts are inserted into the skin. The
body, which is dark in color and ranges from the size of a poppy seed to a
pencil eraser, remains visible on the skin surface or scalp. Ticks swell and
turn bluish-gray when filled with blood.
tick's feeding parts can cause skin reactions, such as raised areas, lumps and growths called granulomas. Fever and paralysis also may develop after tick bites, although paralyis is rare. In addition, ticks can be infected with bacteria, viruses or protozoa. These organisms can be transmitted from the tick to the host (the animal or person) as the tick feeds, causing disease.Ticks live in tall grass and in wooded areas, particularly cool, moist, mature woods with thick undergrowth. They also can be found at the edges of woods near lawns or fields, but rarely in lawns, which are too dry and hot. Ticks wait in the underbrush for an animal or human to brush by, and then grasp the fur or skin and crawl up the leg. They don't fly, jump or drop from trees. They wander the body for 30 minutes to an hour before inserting their feeding parts into the skin.
Most tick bites do not cause any symptoms. However, the following symptoms can develop as a reaction to tick secretions: Fever, Headache, Muscle pain, Joint pain, Fatigue and Muscle weakness. Skin reactions include Pus-filled bumps Hardened skin elevations and Nodules (granulomas) that, in rare cases, can grow large enough to require surgical removal
Tick paralysis is relatively rare. Paralysis begins in the feet and legs and gradually works its way to the upper body, arms and head over a period of hours or days. Once the tick is removed, a person with tick paralysis will recover completely. If the tick is not removed, the person can die if the muscles that control breathing are paralyzed.
A tick bite can cause many different tick-borne infections. How long each illness lasts depends on the infecting organism. In general, the tick bite itself does not cause any symptoms, although some people may develop fever, headache, nausea and a general sick feeling caused by tick secretions. These symptoms usually go away within 24 to 36 hours after the tick is removed.Tick-induced paralysis begins in the legs five to six days after the tick has attached to the skin, and it progresses to complete paralysis over several days. Paralysis begins to improve within a few hours of removing the tick, and complete recovery takes several days.
Clinical Research on Ticknotab
The unique formulation of Ticknotab is a result of extensive study and research. Ticknotab is clinically proven to treat Tick Bite successfully. You may download a summary of our clinical study in Adobe's PDF format
Ticknotab is a completely guaranteed treatment. You are at no risk for trying Ticknotab. If you don't see results, we pledge to refund you in full, including delivery charges under our full, no questions asked, refund policy.