Urticaria pigmentosahttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Urticaria_pigmentosa
Urticaria pigmentosa is the most common form of cutaneous mastocytosis. It is a rare disease caused by excessive numbers of mast cells in the skin that produce hives or lesions on the skin when irritated. Red or brown spots are often seen on the skin, typically around the chest, forehead, and back. These mast cells, when irritated (e.g. by rubbing the skin, heat exposure), produce too much histamine, triggering an allergic reaction that leads to hives localized to the area of irritation, sometimes referred to as "Darier's sign".

  • It tends to occur on the torso of young children.
  • Rubbing the lesion hard may cause swelling.
References Urticaria Pigmentosa 29494109 
Mastocytosis is a disorder characterized by mast cell accumulation, commonly in the skin, bone marrow, gastrointestinal (GI) tract, liver, spleen, and lymphatic tissues. The World Health Organization (WHO) divides cutaneous mastocytosis into 3 main presentations. The first has solitary or few (≤3) lesions called mastocytomas. The second, urticaria pigmentosa (UP), involves multiple lesions ranging from >10 to <100 lesions. The last presentation involves diffuse cutaneous involvement. UP is the most common cutaneous mastocytosis in children, but it can form in adults as well. It is considered a benign, self-resolving condition that often remits in adolescence. Unlike adult forms of mastocytosis, there is rarely any internal organ involvement in UP. What makes UP particularly distinctive is its tendency to manifest as small, itchy, reddish-brown, or yellowish-brown spots or lesions on the skin, commonly referred to as urticaria or hives. These spots typically appear in childhood and can persist throughout a person's life.
 Urticaria pigmentosa - Case reports 26752589 
A 6-year-old female, presented with multiple dark-colored lesions, which started over the scalp and further progressed to involve the face and trunk since past six months. She gave a history of elevation, redness, and itching on the lesions on application of pressure. There was no associated flushing, vomiting, diarrhoea, or wheeze. The personal and family history was not contributory. On examination, there were multiple hyperpigmented macules over the scalp, forehead, face, and neck in addition to minimally elevated hyperpigmented plaques over the chest and the back. Gentle rubbing of the lesions elicited urtication and itching within 2 min and it resolved within 15–20 minutes, suggestive of the Darier's sign.