Can we Stop Rosacea

Published: 19th December 2008
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Rosacea is a facial skin condition that is commonly misdiagnosed as acne, and we all know how emotionally as well as physically crippling acne cane be, it can seem like a curse. Rosacea is a long lasting condition that can get worse over time without treatment. People with Rosacea commonly have broken blood vessels, redness and small bumps on their cheeks. Things such as the sun, heat/cold or wind exposure can aggravate Rosacea therefore long exposure to these things should be avoided whenever possible. Other things that are known to aggravate Rosacea are certain types of foods, medications and cosmetics especially greasy products.


Rosacea Symptoms
Ocular rosacea
Rosacea symptom 1 - Dry red eyelids.
Rosacea symptom 2 - Irritated eyelids and eyes.
Rosacea symptom 3 - Sometimes they can have itching and burning sensations.
Papulopustular rosacea
Rosacea symptom 1 - Some permanent redness to the facial skin.
Rosacea symptom 2 - Red bumps called papules.
Rosacea symptom 3 - Sometimes these red bumps are filled with pus and are called pustules. This can be confused with regular acne.
Phymatous rosacea
Rosacea symptom 1 - Thickened and irregular skin surface usually of the nose but can appear on the chin, cheeks or even ears.
Rosacea symptom 2 - Enlargement of those sections mentioned.
Rosacea symptom 3 - Blood vessels can sometimes be seen close to the surface of the skin in the effected areas.
Erythematotelangiectatic rosacea
Rosacea symptom 1 - Permanent redness of the skin on the face which can flare up flushing the face very badly.
Rosacea symptom 2 - Commonly blood vessels can be seen under the surface of the skin.
Rosacea symptom 3 - Can be accompanied by itching and burning sensations.

Risks of Ocular Rosacea
Ocular rosacea is not dangerous, but in rare cases it can travel to the cornea causing infections and problems with the inner blood vessels. Keeping eye drops on hand for the sensation of dry eyes is extremely helpful, but consultations with medical professionals who are well familiarized with ocular rosacea are critical. When ocular rosacea flare-ups occur, a warm washcloth across the eyes can help reduce the pain of inflammation or from styes. Doctors may prescribe oral antibiotics to treat the infected oil gland. Often, using eye drops to alleviate the itchy or dry sensation helps and then the warm compress and antibiotics will take care of the other symptoms of ocular rosacea.

Rosacea Acne Treatment
It arises later than acne dose, usually when patients are between the ages of 30 and 50 years. Rosacea occurs most commonly in fair-skinned people of northern European, particularly Celtic, descent; it is unusual among dark-skinned people. Women are reportedly three times more likely to be affected than are men. Clinically, rosacea is a facial eruption that consists of erythematous papules, pustules, and telangiectasias. Lesions are most typically seen on the central third of the face-the forehead, nose, cheeks, and chin (the socalled flush/blush areas).
Rosacea lacks the comedones ("blackheads" or "whiteheads") that are seen in patients with acne vulgaris. In general, it does not scar or present with nodules or cysts, unless the patient has concomitant acne. Rosacea lesions tend to be bilaterally symmetric, but they may also occur on only one side of the patient's face.



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