Medically reviewed by: Ted Schiff, MD Rosacea can be embarrassing, even demoralizing. In a survey from the National Rosacea Society, 90% of patients said rosacea had lowered their self-esteem and self-confidence, and many people reported feeling frustrated, anxious, and depressed. Getting your rosacea symptoms under control lets you face the world with clearer, smoother skin
April is Rosacea Awareness Month which makes it a great time to learn more about this skin disease that affects more than 16 million Americans. What is Rosacea? Rosacea is a common skin condition that causes redness and visible blood vessels in the face. It may also produce small, red, pus-filled bumps. Symptoms may flare
If you’re struggling with rosacea, you are all too familiar with its symptoms. This inflammatory skin disorder presents in different ways (depending on the type), but symptoms may include redness of the facial skin, sensitive skin that stings or burns, skin with a rough texture, thickening skin, or acne, to name a few. Most people
Acne is usually considered a teenage condition, but what if your acne follows you into adulthood? Water’s Edge Dermatology’s Tanya Sperber, ARNP, has the information you need to get serious medicine for your skin.
The approach of the holiday season brings many good things, like spending time with family and much-loved traditions. But, if you have a condition like rosacea, the cooler temperatures and drier wind can bring some less-loved side effects, like worsening symptoms. If you suffer from rosacea skin, here are some tips to help you avoid