Jump to content
  • Sponsors
    sponsors.png

    The RRDi is pleased to acknowledge the following sponsors for their generous support.

    Become the first $1000 Sponsor with your name acknowledged below • Register as a $1000 Subscriber •

    YOUR NAME HERE! We will acknowledge all $1000 subscribers on this page unless the donor wishes to remain anonymous. 

    If your company would like to be one of our sponsors (or you have an affiliate program) please contact us.

    arbonne-header-logo.png.eac0958096f0f924Read this post about arbonne

    galdermalogo.png.83bb928fb54420669643feb

    googlefornonprofits.png

    modeltees250.png

    Affiliate Sponsors

    drTaraLLC.png.de2865ce9e195019af55b67f2e

    DemodexSolutionsLogo.jpgamazonassociates.png

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     



  • Member Statistics

    • Total Members
      1,679
    • Most Online
      499

    Newest Member
    dani
    Joined
  • Who's Online (See full list)

    • There are no registered users currently online
  • Posts

    • If we had 100 core members who subscribe a dollar a month we could see the RRDi website and non profit organization going. Would you be one the core 100 members who subscribe a dollar a month? 
    • Ann Dermatol Venereol. 2024 Jun 6;151(3):103244. doi: 10.1016/j.annder.2023.103244. Online ahead of print. NO ABSTRACT PMID:38848643 | DOI:10.1016/j.annder.2023.103244 {url} = URL to article
    • Indian J Dermatol. 2024 Mar-Apr;69(2):152-158. doi: 10.4103/ijd.ijd_815_22. Epub 2024 Apr 29. ABSTRACT Gluten, a polypeptide hapten, found in many cereals such as barley, wheat, rye, oats, and others, has been recently implicated in a range of cutaneous disorders ranging from chronic plaque psoriasis through psoriatic arthritis, urticaria (chronic as well as paediatric onset), and angioedema to lichen planus, vitiligo, and rosacea. The evidence for them is still not well reviewed. To generate evidence for the causal role of gluten in various dermatological disorders. The Pubmed, MedLine, and EMBASE databases were searched using the keywords "Gluten" and one of the dermatoses, namely, "Atopic Dermatitis", "Vasculitis", "Psoriasis", "Psoriatic Arthritis", "Acne", "Alopecia Areata", and "Immunobullous disorders". All articles published in English for which free full text was available were taken into consideration. The search strategy returned in a total of 1487 articles which were screened for relevance and elimination of duplicates. Ultimately, around 114 articles were deemed suitable. The data were extracted and presented in the narrative review format. A simple and cost-effective solution to many of these chronic and lifelong conditions is to restrict gluten in the diet. However, the dermatologist would do well to remember that in the vast majority of dermatological disorders including the ones listed here, gluten restriction is not warranted and can even lead to nutritional deficiencies. The evidence varied from Grade I for some disorders like psoriatic arthritis to Grade IV to most disorders like acne, vitiligo, vasculitis, and atopic dermatitis. Herein, we review the evidence for each of these conditions and make practical recommendations for gluten restriction in them. PMID:38841247 | PMC:PMC11149804 | DOI:10.4103/ijd.ijd_815_22 {url} = URL to article
×
×
  • Create New...

Important Information

Terms of Use