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    • You may be able to save some money using the Mission Pharmacal Savings Card program for their product line. 
    • The following nine products are recommended by Cosmopolitan:  Aveeno Ultra-Calming Nourishing Night Cream

      La Roche-Posay Rosaliac AR Intense

      Cetaphil Redness Relieving Daily Facial Moisturizer

      First Aid Beauty Anti Redness Serum

      Skinceuticals Redness Neutralizer

      Elemis Daily Redness Solution

      Eucerin Sensitive Skin Redness Relief Soothing Night Creme Rhofade

      IT COSMETICS Your Skin But Better CC Cream Light
        9 Products You're Not Using to Calm Your Rosacea but Should, by CARLY CARDELLINO, Cosmopolitan
    • After a couple of pool visits, I noticed a rash forming on my arms and blotchy, red patches on my face. Like a responsible adult woman, I decided to see my family doctor who told me that the condition of my skin was “concerning” and “may have been caused by chlorine.” The doctor diagnosed it as “probably rosacea” and prescribed me an antibiotic compound cream which I have to slather on my face three times a day. Letter: The new pool gave me dry skin, a rash and probably rosacea, By Anita Rudakov. The Ubyssy
    • Related Articles TRPV4 Moves toward Center-Fold in Rosacea Pathogenesis. J Invest Dermatol. 2017 Apr;137(4):801-804 Authors: Chen Y, Moore CD, Zhang JY, Hall RP, MacLeod AS, Liedtke W Abstract
      Mascarenhas et al. report that TRPV4 expression is upregulated in mast cells in response to the proteolytic cathelicidin fragment LL37 in a murine rosacea model and that TRPV4 loss of function attenuates mast cell degranulation. These findings render TRPV4 a translational-medical target in rosacea. However, signaling mechanisms causing increased expression of TRPV4 await elucidation. Moreover, we ask whether TRPV4-mediated Ca(++)-influx evokes mast cell degranulation.
      PMID: 28340683 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article
    • Related Articles Giant Rhinophyma: A Rare Case of Total Nasal Obstruction and Restitutio Ad Integrum. Aesthetic Plast Surg. 2017 Mar 24;: Authors: Wolter A, Scholz T, Liebau J Abstract
      Rhinophyma is considered the end stage in the development of rosacea, accompanied by hypertrophy of the sebaceous glands, which causes an enlargement of the nose. It is an uncommon condition that often results in both functional and cosmetic impairment. A large variety of surgical and nonsurgical treatments have been published to treat it. Closure is usually obtained by wound granulating in by secondary intention, skin grafting or local flaps. Rarely these lesions can attain a giant size and pose a challenge in surgical treatment. We present a 63-year-old male with the necessity for tracheostomy at the ICU due to total nasal obstruction and recurrent episodes of pneumonia caused by a huge giant rhinophyma, which had undergone extreme growth in the last five years. The tumor was removed under general anesthesia by decortication with an electrosurgical wire loop to recreate the aesthetic units of the nose preserving the alar cartilage as well as the pilosebaceous appendages. The wounds healed in by secondary intention with a very pleasant cosmetic and improved functional result. The relevant literature is discussed. Level of Evidence V This journal requires that authors assign a level of evidence to each article. For a full description of these Evidence-Based Medicine ratings, please refer to the Table of Contents or the online Instructions to Authors www.springer.com/00266 .
      PMID: 28341953 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher] {url} = URL to article
    • Nu-Stock is a cream for animals, yet some at RF have reported using it, usually by mixing it with something, i.e., zinc cream, etc., and report it works. The list is a daunting challenge to go through. However one typical example is decade plus's formula:  50%-Boudreaux's Butt Cream 40% Zinc Oxide
      50%-Nu-Stock 72% Sufur
      2 drops TTO In post no. 5, decade plus writes, "I have been forced to discontinue this treatment," and we never hear from this poster again.  There are other formulas:  flurb's post no 15 who says to "Apply even mixture of Shea Butter Moisturizer, Nu-Stock and add 1-2 drops of tea tree oil." Suggest you search for yourself. 
    • Rosacea treatments pay attention to 3 key categories: patient education, skin care, and pharmacologic interventions. 
      Photoprotection and moisturizers are important because rosacea skin has increased transepidermal water loss. Patients should avoid triggers like wind, hot and cold temperatures, exercise, spicy foods, alcohol, hot drinks, and physical or psychological stress. Treatment that minimizes symptoms is possible, but it is more important that you learn how to live with it. Spring can be challenging for Rosacea sufferers, by Fiona Heavey, Leitrim Observer,
    • Rosacea: Causes and Treatment [Interview] [Transcript], Estee Williams, M.D., Health Professional Radio 
    • Related Articles Skin disorders in Parkinson's disease: potential biomarkers and risk factors. Clin Cosmet Investig Dermatol. 2017;10:87-92 Authors: Ravn AH, Thyssen JP, Egeberg A Abstract
      Parkinson's disease (PD) is one of the most common neurodegenerative disorders, characterized by a symptom triad comprising resting tremor, rigidity, and akinesia. In addition, non-motor symptoms of PD are well recognized and often precede the overt motor manifestations. Cutaneous manifestations as markers of PD have long been discussed, and cumulative evidence shows an increased prevalence of certain dermatological disorders in PD. Seborrheic dermatitis is considered to occur as a premotor feature of PD referable to dysregulation of the autonomic nervous system. Also, an increased risk of melanoma has been observed in PD. Light hair color is a known risk factor for melanoma, and interestingly the risk of PD is found to be significantly higher in individuals with light hair color and particularly with red hair. Furthermore, several studies have reported a high prevalence of PD in patients with bullous pemphigoid. Moreover, a 2-fold increase in risk of new-onset PD has been observed in patients with rosacea. Besides the association between PD and various dermatological disorders, the skin may be useful in the diagnosis of PD. Early PD pathology is found not only in the brain but also in extra-neuronal tissues. Thus, the protein α-synuclein, which is genetically associated with PD, is present not only in the CNS but also in the skin. Hence, higher values of α-synuclein have been observed in the skin of patients with PD. Furthermore, an increased risk of PD has been found in the Cys/Cys genotype, which is associated with red hair color. In this review, we summarize the current evidence of the association between PD and dermatological disorders, the cutaneous adverse effects of neurological medications, and describe the potential of skin protein expression and biomarkers in identification of risk and diagnosis of PD.
      PMID: 28331352 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article
    • For quite some time one theory on rosacea is that sufferers have a nutritional deficiency. For more info. 
    • IPL Kills Mites "At a recent conference he reported that IPL appears to kill mites around hair follicles and sebaceous glands, which could make it useful in treating rosacea." Dispelling the Mystery of Demodex
      Issue Number: Volume 15 - Issue 1 - January 2007
      By Neal Bhatia, M.D., and James Q. Del Rosso, D.O., F.A.O.C.D., Using Intense Pulsed Light
    • Related Articles Selection of experimental strawberry (Fragaria x ananassa) hybrids based on selection indices. Genet Mol Res. 2017 Mar 08;16(1): Authors: Vieira SD, de Souza DC, Martins IA, Ribeiro GH, Resende LV, Ferraz AK, Galvão AG, de Resende JT Abstract
      The strawberry (Fragaria x ananassa Dutch.), is the only vegetable belonging to the rosacea family. All strawberry species have now emerged from wild species and belong to the genus Fragaria, being that this genus presents more than 45 described species, and only 11 are considered natural species. Due to the octoploid nature of strawberry and its variability after hybridization, selecting one or more characters may result in unfavorable genotypes and even the exclusion of promising ones, because negative genetic correlations have been observed among them that cause inefficient selection. Therefore, the objective of this study was to verify the efficiency of selection indices in selecting experimental strawberry hybrids for in natura consumption and processing. Seven commercial cultivars and 103 hybrids were used, which were obtained from populations derived from their crossings. The experiment was conducted in augmented blocks, in which four agronomical traits (total mass, amount of commercial fruit, amount of noncommercial fruit, and average fruit mass) and seven physical-chemical traits (soluble solids, soluble solids:titratable acidity ratio, total sugars, total pectin, vigor, and internal and external coloration) were evaluated. For hybrid selection, the following indices were used: Mulamba and Mock (1978), Smith (1936), Hazel (1943), and genotype-ideotype, which selected 20% of the genotypes evaluated. The three indices selected about 9% of the hybrids. The selection of two experimental hybrids (89 and 495) and the use of selection indices resulted in larger estimates of selection gains. The Mulamba and Mock (1978), Smith (1936), and Hazel (1943) indices had the highest percentage of gains on selection, and are therefore recommended for the selection of strawberry clones.
      PMID: 28290613 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article
    • Related Articles Rosacea fulminans: unusual clinical presentation of rosacea. An Bras Dermatol. 2016 Sep-Oct;91(5 suppl 1):151-153 Authors: Coutinho JC, Westphal DC, Lobato LC, Schettini AP, Santos M Abstract
      Rosacea fulminans or pyoderma faciale is a rare cutaneous disorder that usually affects women usually between the ages of 15-46. The disease is characterized by sudden onset of papules, pustules, cysts, and painful coalescing nodules with red-cyanotic centrofacial erythema. Although its etiology remains unknown, hormonal, immunological, and vascular factors have been reported. Early diagnosis and prompt treatment should minimize unsightly scars. We report a case of a 33-year-old female patient treated with traditional doses of doxycycline, with improvement of the lesions and regression of the condition in two months.
      PMID: 28300926 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article
    • Related Articles Morbihan syndrome: a case report and literature review. An Bras Dermatol. 2016 Sep-Oct;91(5 suppl 1):157-159 Authors: Vasconcelos RC, Eid NT, Eid RT, Moriya FS, Braga BB, Michalany AO Abstract
      Morbihan syndrome is a rare entity that more commonly affects women in the third or fourth decade of life. It is considered a special form of rosacea and its pathogenesis is not fully known. It is clinically characterized by the slow appearance of erythema and solid edemas on the upper portion of the face, with accentuation in the periorbital region, forehead, glabella, nose, and cheeks. We report the case of a patient presented with edema on the upper eyelid for a year. These findings suggested the diagnosis of Morbihan syndrome. We aim to report a rare, particularly refractory and chronic form of rosacea, which has received little attention in the literature.
      PMID: 28300928 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article
    • Related Articles Oral Ivermectin to Treat Papulopustular Rosacea in a immunocompetent patient. Actas Dermosifiliogr. 2017 Mar 16;: Authors: Hernández-Martín Á PMID: 28318523 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher] {url} = URL to article
    • Related Articles Cost of diagnosing psoriasis and rosacea for dermatologists versus primary care physicians. Cutis. 2017 Feb;99(2):134-136 Authors: Hill D, Feldman SR Abstract
      Growing incentives to control health care costs may cause accountable care organizations (ACOs) to reconsider how skin disease is best managed. Limited data have suggested that disease management by a primary care physician (PCP) may be less costly than seeing a specialist, though it is not clear if the same is true for the management of skin disease. This study assessed the cost of seeing a dermatologist versus a PCP for diagnosis of psoriasis and rosacea.
      PMID: 28319619 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article


    • I'll see how far it goes. It may not be the end all be all of control but it is for the rest of my inflammation and that's enough for me. For now.

      Sent from my Nexus 5X using Tapatalk



    • Happy you have a regimen that works to control you Rosacea.
    • Yes CBD is cannabidiol. I do live in California so everything is legal here. I however do not like the high associated with marijuana it gives me anxiety. This alternative doesn't have any thc so I can be a normal functioning person. It is also legal in all states, well it was last November.

      Sent from my Nexus 5X using Tapatalk

    • Thanks bakersmt for your post on the AIP Diet. I am assuming that CBD means Cannabidiol?  Please confirm or correct. 
    • Emax Health reports, "Studies have shown that the liver is responsible for many conditions such as type 2 diabetes and are also the cause of skin conditions such as rosacea, psoriasis and more....Causes of rosacea have been a mystery until recently. Rosacea is caused by the liver." Rosacea Is Linked to the Liver And Type 2 Diabetes And Can Be Reversed Naturally, By Nancy Mure PhD, Emax Health, Hareyan Publishing LLC However, there are no clinical papers cited in the article to connect the liver with rosacea. The cause of rosacea still remains a mystery. While there are many theories, this article only adds more confusion and misinformation.    
    • I have a naturopath and I'm currently on this exact diet. It has improved my skin tremendously. I went from a rosacea fulminans level to a slightly red patch level. I have also added other things such as supplements, CBD to promote healing and oil pulling/cleansing because I had severely dry skin. One addendum to the diet that is here is: cold pressed organic coconut oil is allowed and everything is organic (according to my naturopath).

      Sent from my Nexus 5X using Tapatalk

    • First heard about the Autoimmune Protocol Diet from JennAdeleK (post no 4) and decided it is worthy of a post here. Jenn reports that using the AIP Diet has improved her rosacea by 85%. So what is the AIP Diet? Wikipedia hasn't a listing for this yet as of March 15, 2017.  Dr. Sara Gottfried says, "The Autoimmune Protocol (AIP) is a very restrictive diet that removes foods considered to be gut irritants. The AIP is a stricter version of the Paleo diet, which involves the elimination of grains, legumes, dairy, and processed foods. The AIP takes things a step (actually an entire staircase) further, and eliminates many foods which have been shown to potentially irritate and cause holes in the gut lining. The AIP is very difficult for many people to follow, but sometimes it’s temporarily necessary to fully heal a very leaky gut." So it is a very strict diet that most rosacea sufferers will never follow. Why is that? Since 1998 I have advocated the Rosacea Diet which simply explains that eating a high sugar/high carbohydrate diet triggers rosacea and very few can follow or even try this diet. The AIP Diet is even more strict, so the vast majority of rosacea sufferers will continue eating and drinking whatever they want and continue to look for a pill or topical that will control their rosacea. Changing a diet life style is extremely difficult for most rosacea sufferers.  Dr. Gottfried lists the food to avoid on her web site which is listed below for your convenience:  Foods eliminated on the Autoimmune Protocol (AIP) Diet: Grains - wheat, rice, corn, and others; and pseudograins (millet, amaranth, teff, etc.)
      Legumes – all beans including peanuts, black beans, pinto beans, hummus, etc.
      Dairy – all sources of dairy, even raw or fermented
      Nuts and seeds - all nuts and seeds including cashews, almonds, quinoa, sunflower seeds, sesame seeds, seed-based spices, chocolate, coffee, etc.
      Eggs - especially the white part of the egg, which contains inflammatory proteins
      Nightshades - tomatoes, potatoes, peppers, tomatillos, eggplants, goji berries and several spices
      Industrial seed oils - pretty much all liquid oils, except for olive and avocado oils
      Processed foods - basically anything that comes out of a package
      Alcohol - it is well established that alcohol induces a leaky gut. [4]
      NSAIDs - Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs such as Ibuprofen, aspirin, and naproxen, which cause holes to form in the gut and stomach linings. [5]
      Sugar, starches, fruits, yeasts, FODMAPs - Sweet, starchy, and yeast-containing foods can contribute to imbalances in the gut microflora (dysbiosis) by feeding unfavorable bacteria in the gut. They are best limited or restricted especially at first on the AIP. So give it a try if you are tough and see if this works to control your rosacea. I am confident that if you do try this for thirty days you will notice an incredible difference in your rosacea, without a doubt you will see improvement.  The latest theory on rosacea is that it is a disorder of the immune system where too many cathlecidins run amuck. There has been another theory that rosacea has something to do with the gut. You may want to be up to date about the latest theories on rosacea.  Yes, indeed, the AutoImmune Protocol Diet would probably help you if you actually can do it.   And we all know deep inside that rosacea is a result of our poor diet over a long time of abuse.
    • "#4 Rosacea
      Physical conditions may likewise indicate increased risk for dementia. In one study, individuals who had been diagnosed with rosacea had a 42 percent higher risk for dementia. Rosacea is a skin condition that affects mainly the face. It is characterized by severe redness and blushing of the skin." Five Symptoms Of Dementia You Need To Know, 
      BY PEACH ANGELES
    • “Rosacea’s one of my fortes. So rosacea and redness, it’s due to two things. One is histamine, too much histamine in your blood that causes you to flush and blush, and it could be due to triggers, foods that contain histamines or 5-HT, which is the precursor to histamine, which comes in things like eggplant, avocado, bananas. So if you eat that every day, don’t. Once in a while is okay, but not every day. And then other things that make you flush, like red wine or hot water." Macrene Alexiades, MD The Dermatologist the Victoria's Secret Angels depend on gives us a lesson in skin, by LILITH HARDIE LUPICA, Skin, Vogue
    • Since rosacea makes skin sensitive and easily irritated, it’s important to do a small test on products to see how your skin reacts, says Dr. Wu. She suggests a patch test with new products. To do this, apply a small amount in front of your ear before bed. If there’s no redness or irritation when you wake up, apply it on the rest of your face. To seal in the most moisture, wash your face with lukewarm water (hot water can dry out your skin), then pat dry and apply your moisturizer. If your dermatologist has prescribed rosacea cream, apply the medicine first, wait a few minutes, then moisturize. The Best Moisturizers for Rosacea, According to Dermatologists, By Kristin Canning, Health
      How to treat rosacea at home with over-the-counter products recommended by skin doctors. Dermatologists Recommended the Following Moisturizers in the above article:  Fresh Rose Deep Hydration Face Cream La Roche-Posay Effaclar Mat Oil-Free Facial Moisturizer for Oily Skin Robin McGraw Revelation Hydra Qwench Moisturizing Night Cream Clearogen Acne Lotion SkinMedica Redness Relief Calmplex Elta MD UV Elements Broad Spectrum SPF 44
    • This common skin issue is caused by dilated blood vessels and increased blood flow. The rush of blood and extra pressure underneath the surface can also make the skin feel itchy, hot, and tingly. “As you get older, the collagen that surrounds your blood vessels, which helps them be strong, starts to wear down,” says Baumann. “After a while, your blood vessels lose that ability to shrink back down, so they stay dilated." While those with fair complexions typically notice the flush more, even those with darker skin tones can get rosacea. Rosacea Treatment and Causes: How to Know When a Flushed Face Is Something More, By Jessica Cruel, Self
    • One of the physicians who serves on the RRDi Mac, Zoe Diana Draelos, MD, wrote, "Rosacea is probably a collection of many different diseases that are lumped together inappropriately." This statement is absolutely true. There are so many skin conditions that mimic rosacea that to differentiate them is quite the task for a dermatologist to accomplish. You may receive a diagnosis of rosacea but discover later you have a different skin condition/disease. Reports in RF have reflected such cases many times. The new phenotype diagnosis classification should improve diagnosis and treatment. A recent article reports the following: 

      "Facial erythema (the "red face") is a straightforward clinical finding, and it is evident even to the untrained eye; however, a red face does not represent a single cutaneous entity. It may be due to a plethora of distinct underlying conditions of varying severity, including rosacea, demodicosis, dermatomyositis, lupus erythematosus, allergic contact dermatitis, drug-induced erythema, and emotional blushing. In clinical practice, dermatologists do not encounter only one type of facial erythema but rather a number of different shades of red. This review presents the clinical spectrum of facial erythemas and addresses the question of what lies beneath a red face by discussing the key clinical and histopathologic characteristics."

      The "red face": Not always rosacea.
      Clin Dermatol. 2017 Mar - Apr;35(2):201-206
      Dessinioti C, Antoniou C
    • Related Articles The changing faces of acne, rosacea, and hidradenitis suppurativa. Clin Dermatol. 2017 Mar - Apr;35(2):115-117 Authors: Katsambas A, Dessinioti C PMID: 28274347 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article
    • Related Articles Demodex and rosacea revisited. Clin Dermatol. 2017 Mar - Apr;35(2):195-200 Authors: Moran EM, Foley R, Powell FC Abstract
      Demodex mites are part of the vast microbiome living on and within human skin. The interaction of the various microorganisms with the skin plays a key role in the maintenance of homeostasis. The precise role and function of Demodex mites within normal and diseased human skin remains elusive. The emergence of ivermectin as a key therapy for rosacea has refocused interest in the role of Demodex mites in the pathogenesis of this skin disease and the ability of Demodex to modulate the host immune system.
      PMID: 28274359 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article
    • Related Articles The "red face": Not always rosacea. Clin Dermatol. 2017 Mar - Apr;35(2):201-206 Authors: Dessinioti C, Antoniou C Abstract
      Facial erythema (the "red face") is a straightforward clinical finding, and it is evident even to the untrained eye; however, a red face does not represent a single cutaneous entity. It may be due to a plethora of distinct underlying conditions of varying severity, including rosacea, demodicosis, dermatomyositis, lupus erythematosus, allergic contact dermatitis, drug-induced erythema, and emotional blushing. In clinical practice, dermatologists do not encounter only one type of facial erythema but rather a number of different shades of red. This review presents the clinical spectrum of facial erythemas and addresses the question of what lies beneath a red face by discussing the key clinical and histopathologic characteristics.
      PMID: 28274360 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article
    • Related Articles Pharmacologic treatments for rosacea. Clin Dermatol. 2017 Mar - Apr;35(2):207-212 Authors: Layton AM Abstract
      Rosacea represents a common and chronic inflammatory skin disorder. Clinical features include transient and permanent erythema, inflammatory papules and pustules, phymatous changes, and ocular signs and symptoms. Rosacea is generally classified into four subtypes and one variant. Subtype 1, erythematotelangiectatic rosacea, includes clinical features of flushing and persistent central facial erythema with or without telangiectasia. Subtype 2, papulopustular rosacea, is characterized by persistent central facial erythema with transient papules or pustules or both on the central face. Subtype 3, phymatous rosacea, includes thickening of the skin with irregular surface nodularities and enlargement. Subtype 4, ocular rosacea, includes inflammation of different parts of the eye and eyelid. A variant, granulomatous rosacea, is noninflammatory and is characterized by hard, brown, yellow, or red cutaneous papules or nodules of uniform size. Patients may present with more than one subtype, and each individual characteristic may fluctuate. There is debate whether rosacea progresses from one subtype over time or subtypes represent discreet entities. Defining clinical presentation and improved understanding of pathophysiology has resulted in identification of novel treatment approaches. This contribution outlines a rationale for treatment, highlights an evidence-based approach with approved treatments, and considers novel developments and off-license therapy available.
      PMID: 28274361 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article
    • Related Articles Cosmeceuticals for rosacea. Clin Dermatol. 2017 Mar - Apr;35(2):213-217 Authors: Draelos ZD Abstract
      Patients with rosacea present a challenge to the dermatologist, as they typically possess sensitive skin, need facial Demodex and bacterial colonization control, exhibit vasomotor instability, require camouflaging of telangiectatic mats, and desire prescription treatment. Currently available pharmaceuticals are aimed at inflammation reduction, primarily with the use of topical and oral antibiotics. Recently, vasoconstrictor formulations have emerged, but these drugs have only a temporary effect and improve appearance without addressing the underlying cause, which remains largely unknown. Cosmeceuticals, including cleansers, moisturizers, cosmetics, sunscreens, and anti-inflammatory botanicals, can be used as adjuvant therapies in combination with traditional therapies. This review explores the effective use of cosmeceuticals in the treatment of rosacea to enhance pharmaceutical outcomes and meet patient expectations in a more satisfactory manner.
      PMID: 28274362 [PubMed - in process] {url} = URL to article
    • "One common complaint that patients have is skin redness," said Arisa Ortiz, M.D., director of Laser and Cosmetic Dermatology at UC San Diego Health. "The redness may be a result of dry skin or rosacea, a condition that causes flushing of the face. For people with mild forms of rosacea, nasal sprays like Afrin can temporarily reduce redness." Medications with cosmetic benefits
      March 9, 2017 by Jackie Carr, Medical Express  
    • Microneedling with tranexamic acid solution was an effective treatment for women with erythematotelangiectatic rosacea, according to late-breaking research presented at the American Academy of Dermatology Annual Meeting. Microneedling with tranexamic acid solution effectively treated rosacea, American Academy of Dermatology Meeting, Healio Dermatology
    • Is rosacea the reason holding you back from doing the things you love? If yes, how about breaking its hold and starting all over again because you’re not alone.....which includes some famous celebrities too, who have been open about it? So, if rosacea couldn’t stop them from achieving great things in their life, then why would you want it to stop you from getting what you deserve? Beauty: 5 Famous Faces Positively Living Through Rosacea, By Pauline Simons, INSCMagazine
    • Another study published in Dermatology found a link between rosacea and anxiety and depression. Even those with mild flushing of the skin report negative psychological impacts, demonstrating the importance of a more in-depth medical evaluation to help design a treatment plan that addresses both physical and emotional symptoms. How to manage your rosacea, BY DR. LESLIE BAUMANN, Miami Herald
           
    • "This connection between my own experience and relating to patients increased in my late 30s when I discovered I had rosacea. This causes severe redness and inflammation and can develop into acne-like spots, accompanied by a stinging, burning sensation." Heal thyself: meet the doctors living with the conditions they treat, Health, The Guardian