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    We have a Member Forum which you can view and read the posts as a guest. 

    However to post in our state of the art forum you register as a non voting member. Simply provide your email address and create your own display name to join. You may also register with your Facebook, Twitter, Microsoft, Linkedin or Google secure login. 

    However to be a voting member you must join the RRDi and identify yourself when registering with your contact information to be able to vote who sits on the board of directors. You are not required to be a voting member. The RRDi will never reveal your identity to anyone so you can rest assured our privacy policy is solid. You may want to read this post, entitled, Anonymity, Transparency and Posting, look for the subheading, How You Can Remain Anonymous Posting in the RRDi Member Forum. Members can also post articles on rosacea which may be used later for publication either on our web site as a promoted article [see some of our member published articles] or as an article in a future publication of the Journal of the RRDi. There is also a member Blogs Area and member Gallery Area for your use if you join the RRDi. Also, ask about a free G Suite account available if you volunteer with our non profit organization (mention you want to volunteer when you join). We cordially invite you to join whether or not you can volunteer or post in our Member Forum which is a public forum. Increasing our membership shows you care about rosacea sufferers. Membership is free. Or you may want to join our private Tapatalk Forum. If you have any questions, contact us. 

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    • Related ArticlesRosacea and the gastrointestinal system. Australas J Dermatol. 2020 Aug 06;: Authors: Searle T, Ali FR, Carolides S, Al-Niaimi F Abstract Rosacea is a common skin condition characterised by erythema, papules and pustules. Increasing evidence suggests that the gut-skin axis is implicated in the pathogenesis of rosacea. Sufficient evidence exists to support the notion that the gut microbiome plays a role in the inflammatory cutaneous response and there appear to be associations with small intestinal bacterial overgrowth and Helicobacter pylori infection. A dysbiotic microbiome and an innate immune system dysregulation contribute to the pathophysiology of rosacea, and further exploration of their roles is warranted. Greater understanding of this condition and the effect of the gut-skin axis could allow for more efficacious and timely treatment. This article reviews our current findings and understanding in the skin and gut relationship in rosacea. PMID: 32761824 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher] {url} = URL to article
    • This is odd to me that a 2020 article is discussing a 'Cross-sectional study of Finnish adults aged 70 to 93 as part of the Norther Finland Cohort 1966 Study.'' Why not examine adults the same age today?
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