Keep up the beekeeping! The world needs you! As far as honey in your coffee goes, technically it could cause a reaction in your skin. However, what I see personally, as well as what I see in my clinic, is a bit different. My recommendation is to avoid topical and ingested honey, propolis, and beeswax until the rash is completely gone and your skin returns completely to normal. Then, once your skin is no longer inflamed, you can try adding honey back into your diet. If it causes itching, stop ingestion. But if you have no reaction, you should be able to consume it in small amounts. You should continue to avoid topical use of honey, propolis and beeswax indefinitely and I would avoid internal consumption of propolis and beeswax as well (so don’t chew honeycomb, either). Report back if all goes well – I like to hear success stories!
Ringworm is a local infection of the skin with a fungus, usually Microsporum canis, Microsporium audouinii, or Trichophyton tonsurans . Doctors refer to these infections as "tinea" with several forms such as tinea corporis (ringworm on the body) and tinea capitis (ringworm of the scalp). Although the 2 are caused by the same organisms, they are treated differently. Ringworm can be caught from friends (exchanging combs, brushes, or hats) or from household pets. If you think your child may have ringworm, you should see your doctor.
New emerging pathogen : Candida auris is an emerging multidrug-resistant (MDR) yeast that can cause invasive infections and is associated with high mortality. It was first described in 2009 after being isolated from external ear discharge of a patient in Japan. Since the 2009 report, C. auris infections, specifically fungemia, have been reported from South Korea, India, South Africa, and Kuwait. Although published reports are not available, C. auris has also been identified in Colombia, Venezuela, Pakistan, and the United Kingdom.