Phthirus pubis. Tiny lice that infests pubic hair. Also referred to as crabs.
Also know as crabs, caused by a tiny parasite called Phthirus Pubis. Pubic Lice is often transmitted through sexual contact. Symptoms can include genital or anal itching or irritation. Nits can be visible and may appear as tiny white specks on the hair follicle.
or crabs are parasitic insects found on the genital hairs of humans. They are usually spread through sexual contact, although it is possible to contract them through contact with infested clothing, bed linens, towels, and toilet seats. Occasionally, pubic lice will be found on beards, eyelashes, leg hair, eyebrows, and armpits. Pubic lice is different from head lice.
A parasite that lives in a person's pubic hair causing intense itching. It can be sexually transmitted. It can be cured with anti-lice medicated shampoo and body wash.
tiny insects that live in genital areas. They are spread through sexual contact, as well as when infested bed sheets, clothing, or towels are shared. Itching is the main symptom of pubic lice. Skin may be irritated, and a rash may develop from extensive scratching and digging. Pubic lice can be treated with a medicated shampoo.
infestation principally in the pubic region by a small wingless parasitic insect
Pubic lice, also known as 'Crabs,' are a certain form of lice. They are flat-backed, wingless, and greyish-white or reddish-brown in colour. Crabs are usually found in the pubic area where they attach to the short, coarse pubic hair. You can get crabs when you have sex with a person who has crabs or by sharing bedding, towels or clothing with a person who has it.
Parasitic insects that infest the pubic hair of men or women. May be transmitted sexually, or through contact with infested hair, bedding, towels, or clothing. Also called "crabs."
small insects that live primarily in hair in the genital and rectal regions