A partial thickness burn (second degree) affects both the outer layer of skin and the layer that lies underneath it (the dermis). The skin may have large blisters and the tissue is deep red, wet, and shiny. These burns are very painful.
Answer: No, but if they swim in your pool a lot, the duck poop is going to make the water murky. Ducks and swimming pools are not a good combination. Pool sanitisers such as chlorine have no ill affect on the bird. Ducks like the pool environment as it is often a safe haven with clear water and unobtrusive surrounds. The duck droppings do have a negative effect on the pool water balance and will eventually clog the filter with the creamy white paste.
Answer: you will get a lump on the area you did it, it will then eventually turn into a bluey, brown colour and hurt a lot. the area you did it will be scared and depending on how bad it was, it probably wont go away.
Answer: First and second degree burns cause inflammation at the burn site caused by the body shifting intravascular fluid to the effected tissue. Encouraging fluid intake can help replace this lost vascular volume. In third degree burns where the integrity of the skin is significantly compromised, the body can lose large volumes of fluid and intravenous fluid administration is often required to compensate for the loss.
Answer: Burn wound conditions promote the growth of Clostridium tetani, and all burn clients are at risk for this dangerous infection. Tetanus toxoid, 0.5 mL given IM, enhances acquired immunity to C. tetani. This agent is routinely given when the client is admitted to the hospital.