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So You Think You Have Eczema?

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Is it Really Eczema?

 

Do you suffer from an itchy rash that doesn’t go away, or if it does, it returns? Eczema is a term that covers several different types of skin inflammations, and diagnosing your condition correctly is the first step in better dealing with it.

It has been estimated that a third of the population has had eczema at some time in their lives, often running in families and starting as a baby. How do you know if you have eczema? Eczema symptoms, and their severity, can vary considerably from one person to another. Commonly, the symptoms appear as dry patches of skin that are:

  • Extremely itchy
  • Red
  • Inflamed (swollen)
  • Painful

Determining if you have eczema

 

If you have any skin problem that doesn’t resolve easily, you should seek competent advice. The best way to diagnose eczema is for a doctor to examine the rash and ask you about your family and medical histories. You may be more at risk if others in your family have had eczema, or if you have a history of asthma or allergic reactions. Although there is no test for eczema, allergy testing can help isolate irritants that contribute to skin flare ups, such as pollen, laundry soap or skin cleansers, certain foods.

Managing the condition

 

If it is confirmed that you have eczema, don’t be discouraged. Now that the condition has been identified, it can be managed so you can reduce your chances of flare ups. Some helpful articles:
 
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October is Eczema Awareness Month

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We’re proud to support the National Eczema Association

 

This month, the National Eczema Association has shared 5 tips for making life easier. They are simple but so important that we want to pass them on. Here are their recommendations:
 
1. The best way to get water into skin is to briefly soak in a bath or shower and to moisturize immediately afterwards.
 
2. Find activities that are relaxing and make time for relaxation every day.
 
3. Use of an effective moisturizer several times every day improves skin hydration and barrier function.
 
4. Eczema is easier to cope with if you talk to your friends and family about it.
 
5. Bleach baths, vinegar baths, baking soda baths, or oatmeal baths can all help sooth skin with eczema
 
I urge you to support the National Eczema Association and share their message with others.
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"I Feel Uncomfortable In The Skin I'm In"

Please watch and share!?

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How Can I Keep My Skin Hydrated?

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Moisturized skin is plumper, more radiant, more youthful. How can you keep it this way?

 

Drinking plenty of water—not counting coffee or soda—is obviously important to the proper function of your body, but it’s not enough to keep your skin moisturized. Katie Rodan, dermatologist and co-author of Write Your Skin a Prescription for Change, says that, “humans aren’t like plants. Our skin doesn’t perk up when we consume water.”
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Is Rosacea Disrupting Your Life?

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Anyone of any age can get rosacea, but women over 30 are more likely to develop it than any other group. There are different types of rosacea but they share a few things in common – visibly red, inflamed skin, usually around the nose, eyes, and forehead. Mild rosacea can be hidden under make up, but when it’s more severe, it can be profoundly embarrassing, interfering with both work and social life.
 
It’s never a good idea to ignore rosacea, as it tends to worsen when untreated. One of the most important things you can do to start getting your life back is to keep a journal of exactly what you do that may affect your skin so you can learn to avoid your triggers.
 
The National Rosacea Society conducted a large survey of sufferers who said that the following worsened their rosacea:
  • Sun exposure 81%
  • Emotional stress 79%
  • Hot weather 75%
  • Wind 57%
  • Heavy exercise 56%
  • Alcohol consumption 52%
  • Hot baths 51%
  • Cold weather 46%
  • Spicy foods 45%
There are more potential triggers, but many doctors particularly emphasize the importance of avoiding the sun (wear sunscreen or a hat), excessive heat or cold, and alcohol. These are clearly key things to note in your journal, but also take note of what you eat, the soap you use, and anything else you suspect.
 
Anti-inflammatory medications can be used, but many report mixed results and limited benefits. Avoidance of flare ups in the first place, keeping the skin nourished with light, non-clogging moisturizer (such as InfiniteAloe--Aloe Vera is famous for its anti-inflammatory properties!) makes sense.
 
I’ll be sharing more tips in upcoming blog posts. Is there anything specific you want to address?
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The Link Between Eczema and Bacteria

 
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Did you know that over 90% of people with eczema have colonies of bacteria (Staphylococcus aureus) growing on their skin? It worsens the skin’s allergic sensitivity and inflammation. Aloe Vera’s gentle but powerful anti-microbial properties are clinically proven. There are different types of rosacea.
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Why Leaping Bunny?

 
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What Do Your Eyes Say About You?

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Yes, These ARE The Same Hands

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Instantly Her Itch Started Going Away

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Another real story:

"My friend’s 2 year old daughter has eczema over her whole body. She would scratch to the point where it would bleed and get puffy from the irritation. She had tried many prescription ointments and over-the-counter lotions. Nothing seemed to work. She would always keep her long sleeves up because she would scratch.

 

            I purchased InfiniteAloe for her a few days ago. Instantly, her itch started going away. She put her sleeves down, stopped scratching, and is not waking up in the middle of the night crying anymore. Her skin is much softer and the eczema seems to be going away. Your skin cream really works!" -RC

 
InfiniteAloe Skin care is FDA approved to relieve the itchy irritation of eczema and rashes. 
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