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Diseases ConditionsIntegumentary skin conditionsEczema on Face Treatment | 8 Best Treatment Options for Face Dermatitis...

Eczema on Face Treatment | 8 Best Treatment Options for Face Dermatitis | Facial Eczema

Eczema is a condition that makes your skin turn red, scaly, and itchy. Your doctor might call it dermatitis. It can show up in several places on your body, and different types can cause different symptoms.

Eczema often affects the face, and facial eczema can be particularly distressing because it is so visible. In addition, facial skin is very sensitive, and even the mildest degree of inflammation can feel sore, itchy and uncomfortable.

In children, the face is often one of the first places eczema develops. It usually starts between the ages of 6 months and 5 years.

In this video, we want to introduce you some useful information about eczema on face classic and newest medical treatments therapy.

Disclaimer: All the information provided by Medical Education for Visual Learners and associated videos are strictly for informational purposes only. It is not intended as a substitute for medical advice from your health care provider or physician. It should not be used to overrule the advice of a qualified healthcare provider, nor to provide advice for emergency medical treatment. If you think that you or someone that you know may be suffering from a medical condition, then please consult your physician or seek immediate medical attention.

Chapter:

00:00 Eczema on face introduction
00:57 Eczema on face 8 treatment options
01:12 1. Corticosteroid creams and ointments.
01:33 2. Antihistamine cream or tablets.
01:54 3. Antibiotics cream or antifungal cream.
02:06 4. UV phototherapy.
02:21 5. Topical crisaborole.
02:37 6. Botulinum toxin.
03:08 7. Immune modulator treatment.
03:28 8. Topical calcineurin inhibitors.
03:47 Important caution and last advice.
04:15 Thanks, Please like, comment, and subscribe Anatomy note youtube channel

Treatment options of eczema on the face

  1. Corticosteroid creams and ointments.
  2. Antihistamine cream or tablets.
  3. Antibiotics cream or antifungal cream like ketoconazole.
  4. UV phototherapy.
  5. Topical crisaborole.
  6. Botulinum toxin.
  7. Immune modulator treatment.
  8. Topical calcineurin inhibitors.

As we mentioned before, be sure these treatments ordered and supervised by a legal dermatologist. Because some treatments may thin the skin, and others may affect other organs’ function in the patient’s body.

Our last and most important advice is, take proper recommendation from dermatologist specialist face to face if your face eczema flare up frequently.

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