Persistent eczema, Dermatop question?
I know yahooanswers is not always the best place to ask health related questions, but this has been concerning me and help would be greatly appreciated. Last month (February 22) a dermatologist determined that a red scaly spot on my neck was eczema. She told me to continue using dermatop (I had it because my doctor...
Asked by Dena Safi 1 month ago.
I know yahooanswers is not always the best place to ask health related questions, but this has been concerning me and help would be greatly appreciated. Last month (February 22) a dermatologist determined that a red scaly spot on my neck was eczema. She told me to continue using dermatop (I had it because my doctor prescribed it to me). The dermatop also contained a fungicid. Anyways, after all this time, my eczema still has improved dramatically but it's still not gone! Admittedly, I haven't been using it religiously the way I should have been. I definitely used it twice a day for at least the first four days, but after that, MOST of the time I'd use it only once and sometimes I wouldn't use it at all, other times I would use it twice a day. I've read online that Dermatop shouldn't be used for longer than two weeks. My question is, should I keep using the Dermatop? As I said, I didn't use it to the full extent I should've but I would imagine that the eczema should be gone by now? What steps should I take? Thank you for your help. Answered by Paul Howley 1 month ago.
You should not use it longer than two weeks, but when the doctor tells you to do it, than you better believe what he/she is telling you, otherwise you won't get rid of the eczema at all. Use it until your doctor says stop or dermatop is finished. If than your eczema is gone, fine, if not an other visit at the dermatologist would be necessary.. Answered by Vern Diponio 1 month ago.
I have a bruise on my leg! What to do?
i just found out that I have a bruise the size of the ipod nano the 3rd circle where u scroll for songs. I never knew that I had it. I dont think that I fell or anything. Also i have atapic dermatitis.
Asked by Cathryn Respress 1 month ago.
Do you want to hide it? Try buying Dermatop foundation, which is a waterproof makeup used to hide blemishes (even tattoos) on the body. I've used it for bruises before and it works. You can get it at places like Macy's. Answered by Kallie Lawall 1 month ago.
I have really bad eczema what should i do?
Hello i hope you can help,I have really bad eczema on my face at the moment i have run out of options. I am only 13 and have always had sensitive skin but at the moment it is worse than ever. It started in novemember last year and i cant get it under control. it has got so bad i have started missing days off...
Asked by Shanita Hartle 1 month ago.
Hello i hope you can help, I have really bad eczema on my face at the moment i have run out of options. I am only 13 and have always had sensitive skin but at the moment it is worse than ever. It started in novemember last year and i cant get it under control. it has got so bad i have started missing days off school beacuse it is so painful. I cant move my neck because it is so dry this is leading to very bad headaches and muscle pain. I have been to the doctors and hospitals numbers of times. I have SO many lotions and potions i could fill a shop. I have been on steroid tablets about 6 months ago, and went to the doctors to see if they are a option to help my eczema. My doc said she would but then looked at the dosage i had last time and said it was to dangerous because of the sideeffects. I am wondering if anyone out there as any tips, good creams or ointments. I just need some support i am hoping i will grow out of it. Do you grow out of it? Also beacuse of my age is it hormones Answered by Flo Rippel 1 month ago.
Treatments for Eczema When your child's eczema flares, the typical treatments include topical steroids and the newer non-steroidal medications like Elidel (pimecrolimus) and Protopic (tacrolimus). Keep in mind that there are warnings about using Elidel and Protopic in children who are under two years old or for continuous use over long periods of time. Topical steroids can range from over the counter hydrocortisone creams, which are very mild and may even be used on the face, to stronger mid- and super-potent steroids that require a prescription. In general, super-potent steroids are avoided in children, and intermediate or mid-potency steroids are more commonly prescribed, such as Cutivate (Fluticasone), Dermatop (prednicarbate), Elocon (mometasone), Locoid Lipocream (hydrocortisone butyrate) , and 0.1 percent triamcinolone. Even these can cause side effects, including skin thinning and stretch marks if they are used for to long in the same place though. They should also not be used on a child's face or under occlusion, like under a diaper. Newer immunomodulators or steroid-free topical medications are also available to treat children with eczema, including Elidel and Protopic. They are generally used twice a day in children over age two and can be applied to all areas where your child has eczema, including his face. They may also help avoid flares if you then begin using them at the first sign of itching or a rash. Antihistamines are also often used as part of a good treatment regimen for eczema. They are particularly helpful if itching is interfering with your child's sleep, in which case a sedating antihistamine, like Benadryl (diphenhydramine hydrochloride) or Atarax (hydroxyzine hydrochloride), may work well. Cold compresses can also be effective at helping your child control his scratching when his skin itches. Other treatments are also available for very difficult to treat cases of eczema, including using wet dressings, oral steroids, ultraviolet light therapy, and immunosuppressive drugs, like cylcosporin. What You Need To Know * Although there is no cure, many children either outgrow their eczema, or it at least gets better as they get older. * Eczema does run in certain families and can be associated with other 'allergic'-type disorders, like allergic rhinitis and asthma. * You should apply moisturizers on top of your child's other topical medications during eczema flares. * Most experts now recommend that your child take a daily, 10-minute bath to help moisturize his skin. As long as you place a moisturizer or lubricant on his skin within two or three minutes after his bath, it should keep his skin healthy and well hydrated. * Be ready for times when your child's eczema may get worse, including the winter, when your house may be dry, and summertime, when he may be swimming or getting overheated outside. * Keep in mind that skin infections often accompany difficult to treat eczema flares and your child may sometimes require an antibiotic, in addition to his usual eczema treatments. * If your child's eczema isn't improving with standard treatments, see a pediatric dermatologist for further help and treatment advice. Answered by Corina Axson 1 month ago.
Cure Eczema Easily Naturally Forever Answered by Rosenda Pung 1 month ago.
This Site Might Help You. RE: I have really bad eczema what should i do? Hello i hope you can help, I have really bad eczema on my face at the moment i have run out of options. I am only 13 and have always had sensitive skin but at the moment it is worse than ever. It started in novemember last year and i cant get it under control. it has got so bad i have started... Answered by Golden Norsworthy 1 month ago.
I have the same problem a week ago but now mine is already OK. I stayed in room temperature area not to cold not to hot just normal temperature and most important"avoid scratching" .etc. Get the best way to get rid of Eczema: Answered by Robert Junes 1 month ago.
Lydia, hello. Yes, it could be tied to hormonal upsurge (it was in my case for sure) and you may well grow out of it. I suggest that you use Vaseline for moisturizer (it's the most neutral and effective moisturizer). Avoid long and hot showers/baths as they dry the skin out. From my experience I may suggest the herbal anti-eczema remedy (cream and spray combo) from Champori.com: it is steroid-free and works fast. And it comes with money back guarantee so if it doesn't work - it's free. Try it, it's available online from a company in Colorado. Best, Bernadette Answered by Stacey Creswell 1 month ago.
The source below discusses eczema cures. Answered by Calvin Casimir 1 month ago.
Anyone going thru PUPP rash??
I am 32 weeks pregnant with Twins and didn't even know this rash existed. Does anyone have any advice as to what might work? I have tried Aloe Vera Gel and Gold Bond powder and that works for abt 1-2 hours so I can get a little of sleep. This is so depressing.....
Asked by Meg Ziegler 1 month ago.
Here's some tips I found on what works for PUPP: Try taking an oatmeal or baking soda bath; or applying cold compresses Benedryl and Calamine lotion (the old- fashioned pink kind, not the Caladryl) works. Dermatop by Aventis helps 1- Take a warm shower. 2- Clean your bath tub and fill it half with hot water. 3- Add one cup of (or more if you want to) dry mint leaves. Let it brew. 4- Add cold water to make the water warm and safe for the baby. 5- Stay in the mint-leaves-all-over-bath tub for 20-30 minutes. 6- Before getting out and taking a shower, rub your body with the mint leaves with the help of a sponge - especially itchy areas!- This helps you for about 4-6 hours. You might itch -just like a few mosquito bites here and there- but not all over! Repeat it as much as you need to. I do it in the morning before going to work and at night before going to bed. Use BasisCreme after the shower.(Glaxo-Smith-Kline makes this, your Dr. can prescribe if needed) Take Calcium C tablets regularly. Avoid direct sun Avoid ''allergy known'' food such as tomatoes, orange, peaches Avoid any products that have caffeine. Caffeine can make itching worse. Hope this info brings you some relief from this rash! Good luck! Answered by Felice Stcroix 1 month ago.
Itch Always in the Same Place?
There's one place on the top face of my right foot that gets an itch, and no matter how much I scratch or wash it, the itch simply refuses to go away. I've had this recurring itch for, gosh, must be years now. And I get it almost every day.I mostly get this at night when I go to bed. Last night I was...
Asked by Fallon Fossett 1 month ago.
There's one place on the top face of my right foot that gets an itch, and no matter how much I scratch or wash it, the itch simply refuses to go away. I've had this recurring itch for, gosh, must be years now. And I get it almost every day. I mostly get this at night when I go to bed. Last night I was awake for HOURS with this itch, I had a damp towel wrapped around it trying to cool it down (it was burning from how much I'd been scratching it) and I ended up with lots of bloodied scratch marks in the morning from the ordeal. I still don't know how I managed to fall asleep... I think I cried myself to sleep in frustration. :( Even though it's gone at the moment, I know I'll get the itch again in that very same place tonight, and I have no idea why I always itch there, or what I can do about it. :( It's driving me MAD, please help. Answered by Sanjuanita Garriss 1 month ago.
It can be a skin issue or a nerve issue. It can be a fungus, a bacteria, or some misdirected nerve impulse. Lidocaine patches help and so do steroids such as dermatop. They stop the inflammation and the itch. Your doctor or a dermatologist can help you. Benadryl as directed can really help too or a combination of all the above. When you scratch it, histamine is released, making you itch worse, so try to press with a cool, wet towel or ice pack if it gets going tonight. Buy some cortisone with lidocaine at the drugstore today and put it on before bed and take an antihistamine. Steroid creams or ointments available with a prescription can be a godsend and are much stronger and more effective than over the counter so call and ask for a script or sample. See your doctor and stop suffering. They may never know exactly what the issue is, but they can make it stop. Sorry you've been enduring this so long. Sounds awful. It is treatable so go take care of it, okay? Answered by Desirae Laurendeau 1 month ago.
Recurring Itch Answered by Hortensia Galvani 1 month ago.
I would just go to you reg doc or family doc bc most of the time you will need them to send you to a skin doc anyway witch you prob wont need anyway so it would be a wast of money. I think it may be eczema it is VERY common and they even sell some soothing lotions you could try over the county just look it up first. or it may just be dry skin try soaking it in lotion 5 or 6 times a day for a week first. also if that is the case your family doc and prescribe something . worse case it is some other form of dermatitis but if it has been there for years then it is prob not sever and it is treatable either way! could also be you nerves. are you a high strung or fidgety person? if so you may nee an anxiety med... my sister-in-law did that until she would bleed! good luck! Answered by Georgia Panarello 1 month ago.
First off have you ever been to the doctor about this? Having had this affliction for years I would think that it is time to see a doctor about this. I have Restless Leg Syndrome and sometimes if feels as if I need to scratch my legs. It could be a nerve that drives you wacky or an infection. Any number of things. But if its to the point where it is interfering with how you function (and sleep is part of functioning,) it is really best to see a doctor. Good luck. Answered by Marya Kirschenman 1 month ago.
It sounds to me like the Itch could be caused by bacteria. Don't panic as it is fairly common. Go to a site notaquitter.com and get them to send you some Silver Cream. It is all natural, the best natural antibacterial agent know and right now they are shipping for free world wide. Answered by Cordia Gollob 1 month ago.
Fast Ringworm Cure? Answered by Carry Khouri 1 month ago.
I am allergic to nickel in metals. would i be able to still wear my necklace without breaking out?
okay. so i am allergic to nickel *type of metal* and i want to know if there is anyway i could still wear my necklace without breaking out.i went to my family doctor and he gave me cream called "Dermatop 0.1%"it works, but if i wear my necklace or belt it breaks out again, is there anyway i can get...
Asked by Leonarda Beuthin 1 month ago.
okay. so i am allergic to nickel *type of metal* and i want to know if there is anyway i could still wear my necklace without breaking out. i went to my family doctor and he gave me cream called "Dermatop 0.1%" it works, but if i wear my necklace or belt it breaks out again, is there anyway i can get it to not breakout? i wear ear rings too , but they don't get infected or swell up, ??? Answered by Eddie Monds 1 month ago.
I'm allergic to nickel as well, but oddly I only get swelling in my ears from earrings not made from gold, silver or platinum. Obviously, I'm sure you know that jewlery made from these metals is right for you but yes I have one or two pieces made from nickel that I'm fond of as well. There is a solution you can buy to coat the metal (this allergy is highly common!) from some pharmacies. Otherwise a family friend told me that if you get clear nail polish and paint it over it acts as a sort of galvanising agent (at least for the night out). Give it a go and I hope it works for you! Alexa :) Answered by Noble Fechtner 1 month ago.
You are much better off not wearing it. Covering all the nickel in varnish might do the trick, but save up and get a good quality one that will last you all your life, not just a term. And why go to the doc if you won't take his advice? Answered by Timothy Breazeale 1 month ago.
Alexa has great advice! My friend has the same nickel sensitivity and she would use clear nail polish to swipe over the surface of her jewelry. It does wear off over time, but you just re-apply. I couldn't notice that nail polish was on it either :) Good luck ~Holly Answered by Sona Goodenough 1 month ago.
no, i wouldnt risk it U COULD DIE AND THAT WOULD BE RATHER BAD. Answered by Sherlene Ramagos 1 month ago.
My son has bad eczema. Any suggestions?
He's 3 and his eczema has become infected. It is really awful looking. We went to the doctor who prescribed about a thousand dollars worth of meds! Anyway- I'm wondering of ways to treat it so it doesn't get this bad again. Any help will be greatly appreciated.
Asked by Katheleen Kremer 1 month ago.
Hi there. I developed Eczema when I was around 13 and went to the dermatologist like 5 times in which they also prescribed tons of different meds for me at costly prices, and told me to use oatmeal lotions or lotions like Eucerin, and hydrocortizone creams, stuff like that.... They also told me that the older I got the better it would get....Totally wrong! My Ezcema went from the back of my legs to my enitre legs, to my arms, my neck, my face...all over! I had to wrap my legs at night, and wear gloves so I wouldn't scratch during the night...It was so horrible, I did nothing but cry!!! But now that I am 24, knock on wood, I haven't had it in years! I am allergic to a lot of fragrances like perfumes, dish detergents, laundry detergents, and also dust, some dog hair etc..... But this is how I got my Ezcemza under control. There was one CREAM...not OINTMENT!! That my doctor did prescribe to me and it is called DERMATOP! This Cream did wonders. She said it was only to be used on the face, which will clear I mean anything up, I used it for my Ezcemza, pimples, even cold sores! I did use it on my arms and legs and it totally helped! There was anoher cream to but I cant remember the name of it. But anway It totally worked for me! I found out that OINMENTS only make me itch worst! It gave me that "ANTS ON ME" feeling and made it were I would just itch even more. CREAMS ARE WAY BETTER, because they desolve into the skin instead of sit on top! Also Hydrocortizone creams and lotions (BLAH)!!! These did nothing for me..... I used a cream that comes in a big jar that just so happens to be a CVS brand... It is compared to the Eucerin cream but I tried both and the CVS brand is sooooooooooo much better. It kelp my skin moist during the day! It keeps out the dryness! ANd is half the price of the Eucerin! Taking shorter baths, and using only DOVE SENSITVE SKIN SOAP and not using a washcloth (only under the arms and private parts), and making sure the hot water was not too hot and only bathing when needed did help! Wearing comfortable clothings and not getting to hot, inside at home or outside in the sun is a good thing too! Also believe it or not, but eatting PRUINES (DRYED IN THE BAG) eating a couple of those a day also helped me! Oh and I can also tell you that drinking lots of water does not help, as I harldy drink water at all and I dont have Ezcema! I hope all of this helps! P.S there are ways of getting dermatop without a prescription, if that is somthing you wont to consider... If you need the info please let me know! Answered by Thea Raethke 1 month ago.
This is an unqualified opinion, but nonetheless an informed one. Keep his nails cut short, he is probably scratching the area which will cause infection and encourage the eczema spread. It is accepted in the medical community, that their has been a direct medical correlation with eczema, allergies and asthma. Take your son to an Allergist for a better informed opinion. Natural cocoa nut oil, cocoa butter can be useful alongside an oral antihistamine. You could be pleasantly surprised that Nasonex or Flonase could be rubbed directly on the area of the eczema and reduce the related swelling. These therapeutic options reduce swelling and if allergy is associated with the eczema these steps can provide him relief. It would be best to do this when he sleeps. Cocoa butter and or cocoa nut oil keep the skin moist and aid in restoring an even skin tone. When you go to the Allergist, check to see if their are any foods or materials your child could have an allergic reaction to. Children are always going to put their fingers in their mouth and eyes. Encourage he washes his hands frequently, at least 3 times a day. By the way I am not suggesting you ignore the infection, this may need to be addressed immediately, I would strongly suggest that you get the medical opinion of an Allergist or Pulmonologist. A Pediatrician is a good option, but not the trained specialist on what ails your precious baby boy. Peace. Answered by Nannie Trovillion 1 month ago.
My little boy had eczema on his cheeks. I was not sure what method to use but I didn't want to make my boy go through any surgery treatments at this young age. Some suggested a plastic surgeon since it was in a very visible location but our family doctor recommend this natural guide. Best Eczema Treatment? Answered by Millie Barefield 1 month ago.
well since you've already gone to a doctor and he/she has prescribed your son medication I suggest you make sure that you use or apply them on him everyday as it will take time to heal, I remember my brother had, had eczema at that same age as well, it took a couple of years to heal but in the end the prescribed ointments helped and it all went away and nobody could ever tell that he had eczema, but then again the conditions of eczema do vary Answered by Ross Gutjahr 1 month ago.
Have you tried Champori herbal anti-eczema cream / spray combo? Do if you haven't: it is safe and works very well for all types of eczema. Best, Bernadette Answered by Eustolia Muina 1 month ago.
It's better to use a natural remedy, like oats Use oats mixed with water and apply the mixture on affected areas, it's good to cure eczema source : web site below Answered by Mavis Greek 1 month ago.
My daughter used to have it really bad too. I was told to limit her contact with water...which basically means not to bathe more than necessary and not to let her spend a great deal of time in the tub. I was also told not to use any perfumed soaps (which includes all of the "baby" soaps) and use moisturizers such as Eucerin or Aquaphor after baths and before bed time. Answered by Agueda Ewards 1 month ago.
I use a natuarl oil treatment for my daughter- used since 1 year ago, and it cleared her skin and she gets flares still, but not very bad. Took about 3-4 months to see a large improvement, though. they have samples and it comes in differnet strengths- if you are inclined to natural products, you should try Answered by Merrill Casseday 1 month ago.
Cortozone seems to work REALLY well on alot of people. It has no added stuff, all natural Good luck Answered by Sharyn Adamos 1 month ago.
my grandmother soaked my uncle in oatmeal bathes Answered by Freida Martyr 1 month ago.
Eczema. Only doctor, or people that have it please?
Does anyone here have atopic eczema. If so how do you control it. Also, what makeups are and are not ok to use with it. websites to please. Thanks in advance to all of you.
Asked by Charita Ondo 1 month ago.
Hye I had Eczrma on my face and eye lids to the point my face would peel at night as I was shedding skin! My BF told me I was a mutan and I felt like one. Everything that my doctor tried to recommend, like Eucerin, hydrocotizone creams, ointments (persribed) BIG 0! Did absoultely nothing for me. I had Eczema all over my body and wearing makeup was extremely tough to do, as I did wear it but I would sya by the end of the tight my face was so tight nd my eyslids so raw I looked like a freakin clown! But try this sutff as this is what I did and see if it helps... 1. Buy a sensitive skin face wash... I would suggest DOVE SENSITVIE SKIN FACE WASH, AS I USED THERE SOAP AND IT HELPED MY SKIN A LOT..... DO NOT USE A WASH CLOTH! JUST USE YOUR HANDS, AS A WASH CLOTH WILL RUB YOU RAW! 2. Go to CVS and buy the CVS brand of Eucerin! (THE CREAM IN THE JAR! IT IS LIKE 8.00) This TOTALLY helped my skin as it is not as greasy as EUCERIN, and it feels so good on the skin and keeps it moist ALL DAY! It is in a white jar with Green label!!!!! 3.DO NOT USE OINTMENTS!!! I found out that Ointments just cause you to feel more itchy as they just sit on top of the skin as to cream you can rub in and they desolve inot the skin!!! 4. DERMATOP CREAM WORKS WONDERS!!!! This was something that was prescribed to me, but you can get it off the interent (need to know how let me know)! It helped heal my face, as well as other parts of my body! 5. I know this sounds crazy but eating a few dried pruines a day will help! 6. Now as far as makeup goes...I dont really know how bad your face is broken out. You will need to research and see what all is n them as well as if they are for sensitive skin! Nuetrogen may be good but then again if you have it really bad, this can also burn depending on what kind you get. Best bet is to stay away from any base powders which will dry out your skin and make you look caky You need something that is moisturizing, sensitve skin, and/or light weight! I know that the new minerals make up covers a lot, as i have blemishes and it does amazing wonders for me.... I have dry skin, so waht I do is put a moisturizer on first let it dry..they put the minerals make up on and it leaves my face feeling soft, and breathable, not like i am wearing a ton of makeup!!! Oh the makeup I use is the Loreal Minerals makeup, try it it is usually by on eget one free at a drustore! Hope this might be of some help! As I know living with Ezcema is totally no fun :( Answered by Brooks Critcher 1 month ago.
I've got it, due to allergies. For control I use zyrtec, benadryl, and am taking allergy shots to try and get a handle on the reactions and this is helping to reduce the severity of the eczema. Another thing that seems to work is eating yogurt with live cultures, I'd read about it somewhere and tried it and surprisingly it has helped reduce some of the rashing and itching. Avoidance is only possible if you actually know what is causing the problems, and for some things no matter what you do you're aren't going to be able to avoid the trigger (like if it's from heat or clothing). Stress can also make it worse and isn't something to easily avoid. As to the wearing make up, I gave up wearing that because no matter what I tried I'd end up so itchy and miserable it just wasn't worth wearing. Avon sells some that is supposed to be good for sensitive skin. Look for things that are for sensetive skin, hypoallergenic, and wear it sparingly. Good luck :) Answered by Austin Sustaire 1 month ago.
I have it and I have a prescription from a Dermatologist, but I only use it when it gets real bad. I like a few diff. lotions and creams, Eucerin cream (in the tub), Vaseline Intensive Care lotion, and baby lotion all work well. Try putting it on just after showering when your pores are open and can absorb it best. Answered by Katheleen Peffers 1 month ago.
the best way to control is avoidance. allergens differ from one to another so you should put a list to any thing u develop allergy to and don't use it again. you should know if any of your family is allergic to something u may be allergic to it as well. if you are going to try a new thing try to put a very small quantity on your skin and wait 1-2 days to make sure you are not allergic to it. Answered by Dante Zahradnik 1 month ago.
i have it on my arms and kinda on my cheeks i use lotions alot like ones with aloe that makes it smooth and its better. oat meals baths rreally work they makes it alot betterr. just dont use lotions that are oily. Answered by Lashon Nurmi 1 month ago.
Is it even herpes???
By the way, I stopped using dermatop because apparently, there are side effects with prolonged use of corticosteroids, and I used it for almost a year before I decided to stop. I don't want to be dependent on the cream anyway. The corticosteroid basically suppresses it from coming back and once i stop using it,...
Asked by Lesley Ahia 1 month ago.
I have these red bumps on my right cheek for about a year now. If I leave it alone, blisters start forming and spread all over my cheek. After a few months of trial and error last year, this skin guy told me to try using a corticosteroid cream called dermatop. It made it go away within a few days. But when I asked an actual dermatologist about this, he said if it were herpes, dermatop should make it worse. The last time I went to see him again he said it's definately herpes and when I brought up the whole thing about the dermatop making it better not worse, he denied it. I don't know what to think anymore and I booked another appointment with him, only I have to wait another month to actually see him because he's all booked. Is it possible what I have isn't even herpes? Isn't it really hard to get herpes on your cheek? I don't know anyone with herpes too. These bumps/blisters have been on my face for over a month now without healing and that's definatly not characteristic of herpes... Answered by Silvana Gleber 1 month ago.
By the way, I stopped using dermatop because apparently, there are side effects with prolonged use of corticosteroids, and I used it for almost a year before I decided to stop. I don't want to be dependent on the cream anyway. The corticosteroid basically suppresses it from coming back and once i stop using it, it comes back within 2-3 days. When I use it agian, it's gone. Answered by Tobie Costigan 1 month ago.
There are too many factors involved to answer. Such as male/female, age, allergies etc. I have had shingles before which is a form of herpes, I have never heard of them on your face but have a friend who had them on his head. Check out WebMd Answered by Neal Lemear 1 month ago.
What's the best way to control eczema?eczema?
I have eczema, and one day my skin will be clear, but the next, it will be rashy.
Asked by Jenee Sczygiel 1 month ago.
I feel your pain! Here is the plan of action I have taken to heal my eczema as much as possible. 1) Go to your family doctor and get a recommendation for an allergist (if you don't already have one). 2) Get allergy tests done, especially a patch test, which tests to see what chemicals you are allergic to. You may be surprised of what things you are coming into contact with that you are allergic to. For me, it was fragrance. 3) From your allergist, get a recommendation for a dermatologist. My allergist's solutions for my eczema were very temporary and honestly, not that helpful. My dermatologist was amazing in helping me work on my eczema. I was prescribed 2 different topicals for my face and body. For my face, it was Cutivate, and for my body it was Dermatop. The Dermatop worked wonders. Now that the sores and redness are healed up, I moisturize every day after I get out of the shower. Keeping your skin moist is essential in preventing future itchiness. I use Cetaphil cleanser and cream because it is hypo-allergenic and free of skin irritants. It is more expensive than typical cleansers (about $7-$9 a tub or bottle) but the cream lasts for a long time. It is also available at Wal-Mart, so it doesn't have to be purchased online. (BTW my Wal-Mart is not a SuperCenter, so it shouldn't be too hard to find). Avoid any irritants. The best tip I can give for you is to moisturize.. I can't stress it anymore! My eczema is at least 95% gone now. I'm still fighting a patch on my foot, but feet usually take longer to heal. I wish you the best of luck! It can get better! Answered by Chang Buesing 1 month ago.
I've had eczema since I was a child. I've seen many dermatologists and a naturopathic practitioner over the years and have been told there are two main types of eczema. Contact (caused from substances outside the body) and atopic (caused by sensitivity to certain foods). The naturopath told me it was a yeast problem in my bloodstream. Anyway bottom line: Lidex ointment from the dermatologist knocks it right out! I must warn you, that is a heavy duty cortisone ointment, but it is also available in a cream. You could get a lesser percentage of cortisone, since cortisone can thin your skin with continued use. There are other choices your physician will make the best one for your condition. You can also use Keri Lotion after your bath or shower. Follow the directions for Keri bath oil/lotion - it should help a lot with the dryness, as well as keeping the moisture in after you bathe. Keep your skin hydrated as best you can from the inside as well as the outside. Coffee and other caffeinated beverages are dehydrating because of their diuretic effect.. Answered by Marita Cujas 1 month ago.
My little boy had eczema on his cheeks. I was not sure what method to use but I didn't want to make my boy go through any surgery treatments at this young age. Some suggested a plastic surgeon since it was in a very visible location but our family doctor recommend this natural guide. Best Eczema Treatment? Answered by Concepcion Pellowski 1 month ago.
This Site Might Help You. RE: what's the best way to control eczema? eczema? I have eczema, and one day my skin will be clear, but the next, it will be rashy. Answered by Bernadette Thamphia 1 month ago.
My infant son had severe eczema. The dermatologist recommended Cedaphyl Cleanser & Lotion. Also, he can't tolerate any products with perfumes, such as launry detergent or lotions. We use dye & perfume free laundry detergent & dryer sheets. Within two weeks his skin was completely clear. Don't be fooled...if I use Dove Sensitive Skin on my son just one time he has another outbreak. Be consistent & don't give in to the temptations of those wonderful smelling body washes & lotions. Answered by Madie Jasso 1 month ago.
The cure for eczema is at, www.TheCureForEczema.com It works and best of all, it's free and natural. Doctors don't use it because, very simply, you can't sell ice! Answered by Kasi Mcgaffee 1 month ago.
2 of my kids also have eczema. Their doctor recommends Eucerin for them, but he also says that lotion that does not have any type of alcohol in it is better, as the alcohol tends to burn and dry the skin. Good luck in your search. Answered by Mariano Kearley 1 month ago.
Avoid vaccinations that cause eczema. Answered by Tonette Hartstein 1 month ago.
i have had eczema all my life and my doctor prescribed me a hydrocortizone cream that works wonders! Answered by Delinda Bobier 1 month ago.
Have you tried Elidel. Yes, ELIDEL-a prescription drug used to control eczema. Answered by Bertha Obremski 1 month ago.