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  1. "Short-wave radiofrequency (SWRF) treatment has been shown to repair skin barriers and reduce chronic inflammation. However, limited studies have evaluated the effectiveness of SWRF treatment for erythematotelangiectatic rosacea (ETR)....Therefore, this report indicates that SWRF might be an effective auxiliary treatment for mild-to-moderate ETR."

    Efficacy and safety of non-surgical short-wave radiofrequency treatment of mild-to-moderate erythematotelangiectatic rosacea: a prospective, open-label pilot study

  2. ijms-21-08427-g002-550.jpg


    "The findings from this study present the concept of the involvement of the gut–brain–skin axis in rosacea."

    Int J Mol Sci. 2020 Nov 10;21(22):
    Updates on the Risk of Neuropsychiatric and Gastrointestinal Comorbidities in Rosacea and Its Possible Relationship with the Gut-Brain-Skin Axis.
    Woo YR, Han YJ, Kim HS, Cho SH, Lee JD

    Image courtesy of the International Journal of Molecular Sciences, under the terms and conditions of the Creative Commons Attribution (CC BY) license 

  3. "In a later population-based cohort study of 50,000 Danish patients with rosacea by Egeberg et al., the prevalence of celiac disease (CeD), Crohn’s disease (CD), ulcerative colitis (UC), small intestinal bacterial overgrowth (SIBO), and irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) were all significantly higher among patients with rosacea as compared with controls. These studies, and many others, substantiate the notion of a gut–skin axis. In fact, Nam et al. go a step further, describing the “gut–brain–skin axis” based on clinical evidence demonstrating amelioration of cutaneous inflammation following the administration of prebiotics and probiotics and the exhibition of similar neuronal and inflammatory activity in both the gut and skin." 

    Dermatol Ther (Heidelb). 2020 Nov 10;:
    Rosacea and the Microbiome: A Systematic Review.
    Daou H, Paradiso M, Hennessy K, Seminario-Vidal L

  4. "Scientists have shown that transplanting gut bacteria, from an animal that is vulnerable to social stress to a non-stressed animal, can cause vulnerable behavior in the recipient. The research reveals details of biological interactions between the brain and gut that may someday lead to probiotic treatments for human psychiatric disorders such as depression." 

    Transplanting gut bacteria alters depression-related behavior, brain inflammation in animals
    Knowledge of stress biology may eventually yield bacterial treatments for psychiatric disorders

    Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, ScienceDaily

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