Frost Nip

A decrease in temperature of an acral part—e.g., tip of nose, fingers, tops of ears; the skin acquires an unnatural 'pasty white' colour and loses sensation due to a regional decrease in regional blood flow
References in periodicals archive ?
Without protection, prolonged exposure could result in frost nip or frostbite on exposed parts of the body and/or hypothermia."
Kyle was sent home from the trip early with "frost nip" and could have lost his fingers through frostbite if he had stayed for another few days, he said.
Kyle, who was sent home with "frost nip" said he knows Patrick Flinders, one of those injured, from primary and secondary school in Jersey.
Just walking along there's a danger of getting frost nip."
When the body can't maintain or generate enough heat, then the body is at risk for frost nip, frostbite and hypothermia.
I had a frost nip on my toes and I was really jet-lagged after returning.'
Temperatures of -40oC, plus the wind chill factor, led to them suffer frost nip - the beginnings of frostbite - on the way to the 20,320ft summit.
"This effect will be enhanced in rain or wet snow - without protection, prolonged exposure could result in frost nip or frostbite on exposed parts of the body and hypothermia."
Their food supply of powdered drinks and meal sachets were extremely depleted and several members of the team had various degrees of frost nip and blisters.
I had frost nip on my left hand and I lost a fingernail."
The group brave sub-50C temperatures, and the Prince gets frost nip.