Pyogenic granuloma
Pyogenic granuloma is a common vascular tumor that occurs on both mucosa and skin, and appears as an overgrowth of tissue due to irritation, physical trauma, or hormonal factors. Pyogenic granuloma may be seen at any age, and are more common in females than males. In pregnant women, lesions may occur in the first trimester with an increasing incidence until the seventh month, and are often seen on the gums. The appearance of pyogenic granuloma is usually a color ranging from red/pink to purple, grows rapidly, and can be smooth or mushroom-shaped.

Diagnosis and Treatment
If there is bleeding, surgical excision should be done quickly.

  • Pyogenic granuloma on a finger. The lesion occurs suddenly in the form of a red papule.
  • Typical Pyogenic granuloma
  • Pyogenic granuloma ― If you get injured, you may experience significant bleeding.
  • It is important to apply pressure to stop the bleeding.
  • Typical Pyogenic granuloma
References Pyogenic Granuloma 32310537 
Pyogenic granuloma, sometimes known as granuloma pyogenicum, refers to a common, acquired, benign vascular tumor that arises in tissues such as the skin and mucous membranes. It is more accurately called a lobular capillary hemangioma. The lesion grossly appears as a solitary, red, pedunculated papule that is very friable. Less commonly, it may present as a sessile plaque. It shows rapid exophytic growth, with a surface that often undergoes ulceration. It is often seen on cutaneous or mucosal surfaces. Among the latter, it is most commonly seen within the oral cavity.
 Childhood Vascular Tumors 33194900 
Infantile Hemangioma, Congenital Hemangiomas, Pyogenic Granuloma, Tufted Angioma, Kaposiform Hemangioendothelioma, Dabska Tumor, Hemangioendothelioma, Pseudomyogenic Hemangioendothelioma, Angiosarcoma