What to expect if you have scabies:  The most common symptoms of scabies include a fever, red eyes and a sore throat.

You may have a white discharge and a red rash around the mouth.

The infection is caused by a virus and has no symptoms.

If you have an upper respiratory infection (URI), you may have difficulty breathing and feel cold.

A person with a cold sore may be more likely to develop scabies if they are on the cold front or on a hot day.

Scabies is spread by close contact with infected animals.

It is contagious for up to two weeks.

It is also spread through close contact and in close contact by biting, scratching, and touching surfaces.

How scabies is treated: Scores of people around the world are currently being treated for scabies.

In Australia, scabies treatments are available for free at most hospitals.

These include: – Tylenol (a medication) – for mild to moderate scabies – is usually used as an anti-sore spray and for the first 24 hours after getting the infection.

– Cough medicine – if you feel unwell, cough or sneeze, this can be given in liquid form and given intravenously (IV) to help your body clear the infection faster.

 – Cold medication – if it is too cold, take ice packs (such as Mountain Dew, Vicks, or Pop-Tarts) and drink cold fluids such as water and apple juice.

– Cold suppositories – for moderate to severe scabies, these help the body to clear the virus.

– Cold baths – for severe to moderate to hot scabies or for those who are allergic to cold or allergic to latex, these may help to ease the pain and help relieve symptoms.

For more information about how to treat scabies in Australia, please visit the Scabies Prevention website.

Why is scabies treated differently in Australia?

Scraps is treated differently depending on whether it is a severe or moderate infection.

In Australia, people who get scabbed and treated are seen by a specialist, such as a GP.

While the doctor will give you a diagnosis of the scab, the specialist will also give you treatment for the infection, including antibiotics, heat and heat therapy, and pain relief.

Some people will receive antibiotics for the rest of their lives and those who do not receive antibiotics will be given pain relief medication (usually a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID), such as ibuprofen or naproxen) to treat their pain.

What to do in a crowded public place: If someone is in a public place, they may be asked to remove their shoes and clothing before entering a public area.

Avoid standing around people or objects that might be close to the scabies-infected person, such a curtains, tables, chairs, tables or benches.

People who have received treatment and have recovered should seek medical attention as soon as possible.

Tips for those travelling in Australia: A common way to avoid getting scabies infections is to wear clean, dry clothes and shoes.

For those travelling with someone who is infected, make sure to wear a face mask and avoid wearing clothing that could cause the infection to spread.

Remember to wash hands thoroughly, especially before eating.

To get a diagnosis, it is important to know which area of the body has been infected and how severe the infection is.

Also, it may help if you wear a mask and gloves during transport.

Keep your surroundings clear to prevent scabies from spreading.

Follow the advice of your GP if you need further medical advice about getting scabs, such. 

If you are unsure whether you are infected with scabies and you are travelling to Australia, contact your local Health Services Victoria (HV) department and ask for a test to find out if you are scabies positive.

Helpful links for scabbing: