It wasn’t until this young woman moved from sunny Florida to wintery New York that she started noticing changes in her skin -- red cheeks, a red nose and small bumps. Could she have rosacea?
Many traditional holiday recipes can also be rosacea tripwires. Check out these rosacea-friendly substitutions for your next party menu.
A new page on rosacea.org sheds light on the microscopic skin mite Demodex folliculorum, its role in human skin and its potential relationship with rosacea. A diverse community of microorganisms live on our skin and within our body, making up the "human microbiome."
The announcement of NRS-funded research grants, new developments in medical research and results of the latest rosacea patient survey are some of the highlights featured in this latest Rosacea Review.
The start of the holiday season is just around the corner, and while it’s the time of the year for gathering and celebrating, the stress of the holidays may also trigger flare-ups in many rosacea patients. Kick off the season with these tips.
When this California woman was diagnosed with subtype 2 and ocular rosacea 11 years ago, a combination of medical therapy, rosacea-friendly skin care products and trigger avoidance eventually led to her success.
Many theories have emerged through the years on the potential causes of rosacea, and now a much clearer picture is emerging through medical research. Visit our newly launched section on the Causes of Rosacea.
While Demodex mites continue to be explored as a potential cause of rosacea, they actually have a long history in medical science.
It's widely reported that even Princess Diana struggled with rosacea. Read more about the frequency and severity of the condition in these new survey results.
The NRS recently awarded funding for important new research studies, including the identification of rosacea genes.
Now that temperatures are starting to drop, here are tips to help keep rosacea flare-ups at bay in colder, windy weather.
It's well known that stress is a top trigger for rosacea flare-ups, but new research may point to the direct effect stress has on the skin.
The microscopic mite Demodex folliculorum resurfaces again as a possible cause and and therapeutic target for rosacea at this year’s American Academy of Dermatology summer meeting.
The latest issue of Rosacea Review is now online featuring information on navigating the complex system of insurance coverage, new research in rosacea and a patient success story.
Disruptions in life or a break in routine may set the stage for a rosacea flare-up. Use these pointers to help you get back on track.
The end of summer means back to school for many across the country. Start the school year off right with a mini refresher course on Rosacea 101.
One patient's visit to the doctor's office with her son led to a rosacea diagnosis and a prescription for therapy that started her journey to relief.
Getting the medication intended by your doctor can be challenging in today's increasingly complex health care system. Learn more about the ins and outs of prescription insurance coverage.
Whether the occasion is a family wedding, a business dinner or a “night on the town,” the desire to look your best is the same.
From spring’s blooming flowers to autumn’s falling leaves, the change in weather can also bring challenges to rosacea patients, according to a new National Rosacea Society patient survey.
As you take advantage of what summer has to offer, help stay free of rosacea symptoms by preparing yourself with our “Rosacea Summertime Survival Toolkit.”
Over the years, rosacea has gone from a mysterious facial malady with little public or medical community awareness to a widely discussed condition. Read a new article published in Everyday Health by rosacea expert, Dr. Doris Day.
Summertime is in full swing throughout the country, and with more heat and sun comes more sweat.
The facial skin of rosacea sufferers may be more susceptible to irritants due to impaired barrier function, a recent study found, resulting in the dryness experienced by many with the disorder.