A 24-year-old man underwent thoracic surgery for pulmonary hydatid disease, and 8 weeks later, asymptomatic, tumorlike, cutaneous lesions developed over the incision site. The patient was receiving albendazole as an adjunct therapy. A clinical diagnosis of keloid was made. Keloids typically occur in response to dermal injuries such as surgical wounds, lacerations, burns, or inflammatory skin conditions. Because recurrence is common, surgical removal is generally not recommended; treatments with glucocorticoid injections, laser therapy, or radiotherapy may be tried but are usually associated with a poor response. Given the large size of the lesion in this patient, surgical excision was performed, with an immediate infiltration of glucocorticoids. There was no recurrence 1 month after surgery, and the patient was lost to further follow-up.