Dr. Pimple Popper squeezes a "rainbow" of yellow goo from a patient's steatocystomas in a brand new Instagram video.
She uses her scalpel and a pair of tweezers to pop bump after bump.
Fans in the comments were fascinated by this super-satisfying, colorful pop.
Dermatologist Sandra Lee, MD, a.k.a. Dr. Pimple Popper, is an expert in pimple-popping color theory. She's tackled a grey "caviar" cyst, a huge "white rose" cyst, and even a mess of "angry," red comedones. Now, in a brand new Instagram video, she's taking her artistic vision to the next level while squeezing a patient's neck steatocystomas.
"This patient came in with a neck full of Steatocystomas," Dr. Pimple Popper captioned the clip. "This video shows why I like to call them Rainbow Steatocystoma (never know what variation of yellow you’ll get) 💛 #drpimplepopper."
Tbh, they're almost pretty—and popaholics in the comments totally agreed. "Dr. Lee says life is like a box of steatocystomas, you never know what you're gonna get," one user wrote. And, someone else noticed that Dr. Lee really brought her jewelry game this time. "It's Dr Lee wearing gloves with her ring on for me😍😍😍😍," they added.
Catch a glimpse of all the yellow ooze (and Dr. P's cute accessory) here:
In the video, Dr. Pimple Popper uses a scalpel to make a small incision before squeezing all the contents out of each steatocystoma. Then, she grabs a pair of tweezers to remove the sac (which more than a few viewers said was their favorite part!).
And, if you're wondering what exactly steatocystomas are, Dr. Pimple Popper explained it all in the caption of one of her YouTube videos. "Steatocystoma multiplex is a condition where multiple slow-growing cysts appear, usually during puberty, on the body," she wrote.
"They occur most commonly on the chest, armpits, and neck. These can get quite large in size, but are often not very raised and are covered by normal looking skin. The contents of these cysts are more liquid and odorless, often clear or slightly yellow in color," Dr. P continued.
"These types of cysts, benign and rare, are compared to epidermoid cysts, and actually could be called truly 'sebaceous cysts' because they begin in the sebaceous glands. Treatment is not medically necessary, but many people seek removal because they don't like the appearance," she finished.
You learn something new (and you watch something pop) every day. Ready for the next one, Dr. Pimple Popper!
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