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It’s Time to “Face” the Facts About Rosacea – Educate Yourself and Break Up with Your Makeup for a Chance to Win a Trip to Los Angeles
While it may not be possible to avoid everything that might trigger a sudden increase in signs and symptoms, here are more tips on ways to keep flare-ups to a minimum.
Researchers in Denmark observed a potential increased risk of Parkinson’s disease in individuals with rosacea.
There have been several studies in recent months focusing on rosacea's comorbidity with other diseases — but what does comorbidity mean? Two medical scientists explain.
New studies are now revealing potential associations between rosacea and increased risks of cardiovascular disease, gastrointestinal disease, certain types of cancer and many other systemic illnesses.
New information on rosacea was presented during the American Academy of Dermatology annual meeting in Washington, DC.
Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) may be associated with increased risk of neurogenic rosacea, according to a new study presented at the AAD annual meeting.
By taking extra steps to minimize the potential for flare-ups, you can help make spring a time of renewal rather than regret.
A new study in Denmark found that rosacea is associated with an increased incidence of glioma, the most common form of cancer in the central nervous system.
A recent study in Turkey found that increased risk of rosacea may be associated with smoking.
Physicians and researchers may soon have a new computer-based process to help objectively assess the redness of subtype 1 rosacea.
New studies are now showing this widespread disorder may also be associated with increased risks of cardiovascular disease, gastrointestinal disease, certain types of cancer and many other systemic illnesses.
While most rosacea patients pay attention to the ingredients in the skin-care products and cosmetics they use, for many it's a process of trial and error to determine what to avoid.
It's been called the "Curse of the Celts," but a new theory suggests rosacea may be the result of a broad genetic adaptation that originated in people who lived in the colder climates of northern Europe.
Whether you are newly diagnosed or have been suffering with rosacea for a while, each year brings further opportunity to find relief.
From advances in rosacea research to global public awareness, 2015 was a banner year for rosacea. Here’s a look back.
Medical scientists reviewed research on the microbiome, genetics and pathophysiology of rosacea and presented results of new studies funded by the NRS during its research workshop at the 2015 Society for Investigative Dermatology annual meeting.
Allegations that Santa Claus’ red nose and cheeks were due to drinking too much spiked eggnog were laid to rest today when the negative results of a blood alcohol test were released. Turns out, however, that both Santa and Rudolph have rosacea, officials reported.
Talking about your rosacea or responding to comments can be challenging, but it doesn't have to be difficult. Ease up the conversation with these tips.
Following strategies to help avoid your individual triggers may help you get through the holiday season without a flare-up.
The strongest El Niño weather pattern in 50 years is in full swing across the country, and that might be good news for some rosacea sufferers – at least for now.
Researchers have identified a family of molecules that may play an important role in the development of rosacea, further advancing the understanding of the disease.
The new issue features updates in medical research, a peek inside the latest American Academy of Dermatology meeting and tips for avoiding flare-ups while driving.
Do you have your genes or environmental factors to thank for your rosacea? A new NRS-funded study published in JAMA Dermatology says it could be equally both.