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Periorol Dermatitis

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Periorol Dermatitis is a rosacea mimic and is considered in a differential diagnosis of rosacea. It can co-exist with rosacea and some clinicians consider Periorol Dermatitis as a rosacea variant. The RRDi classifies Rosacea Periorial Dermatitis as a rosacea variant

"Perioral” refers to the area around the mouth, and “dermatitis” indicates a rash or irritation of the skin. Usually Periorol Dermatitis is characterized by tiny red papules (bumps) around the mouth. The areas most affected by perioral dermatitis are the facial lines from the nose to the sides and borders of the lips, and the chin. The areas around the nose, eyes, and cheeks can also be affected. There are small red bumps, mild peeling, mild itching, and sometimes burning associated with perioral dermatitis. When the bumps are the most obvious feature, the disease can look like acne.

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Mistica at RF reported about Dawn M Lamako who posted her treatment for PD using Sugardyne (sugar as an antimicrobial) which she explains with incredible detailed references to documents and photos. Be sure to scroll all the way down to see Dawn's photos of the treatment.  

"Sucrose monocaprate showed the strongest antibacterial activity against all tested bacteria, especially Gram-positive bacteria."
Food Chem. 2015 Nov 15;187:370-7. doi: 10.1016/j.foodchem.2015.04.108. Epub 2015 Apr 24.
In vitro antibacterial activities and mechanism of sugar fatty acid esters against five food-related bacteria.
Zhao L, Zhang H, Hao T, Li S.

"There are several ways in which salt and sugar inhibit microbial growth. The most notable is simple osmosis, or dehydration."

"In summary, we presented in this report a simple and efficient approach for the preparation of sugar derived Schiff bases. The synthesized D-glucosamine derivatives were shown to possess biological activity when evaluated for antimicrobial activity against Gram-positive and Gram-negative bacterial and fungi strains." 
International Journal of Carbohydrate Chemistry
Volume 2013 (2013), Article ID 320892, 5 pages
Synthesis and Antimicrobial Activity of Carbohydrate Based Schiff Bases: Importance of Sugar Moiety
Helmoz R. Appelt, Julieta S. Oliveira, Roberto C. V. Santos, Oscar E. D. Rodrigues,4 Maura Z. Santos, Elisiane F. Heck, and Líria C. Rosa

How do salt and sugar prevent microbial spoilage?, Scientific American

"Studies showed that solutionof appropriate sugar concentration incubated at pH 7.0 and 35° C were lethal to the bacterial species studied."
In Vitro Study of Bacterial Growth Inhibition in Concentrated Sugar Solutions: Microbiological Basis for the Use of Sugar inTreating Infected Wounds

"Sugars have been used as wound dressings for at least 4,000 years in many parts of the world."
The Antimicrobial Activity of Sugar Against Pathogens of Wounds and Other Infections of Man
S. Selwyn, J. Durodie

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