Doctor insights on:
Cyclosporine Atopic Dermatitis
I'm taking sandimmun neoral (cyclosporine) for atopic dermatitis, can I also take a dietary supplement with ginkgo biloba and eleutherococcus senticosus?
Yes: Yes but why would you want to? ...Read more
Most bumps and blotches on a newborn baby are harmless and clear up by themselves. By far the most common skin problem in infants is diaper rash. Diaper rash is an irritation of the skin caused by dampness, urine, or feces. Most babies who wear diapers will have some type of diaper rash. However, there are other skin disorders that can cause rashes. These are usually not serious unless ...Read more
I have atopic dermatitis and I have been taking a medicine with cyclosporine for 3 months...The problem is that i still have a bad conjunctivitis!why?
I'm taking sandimmun neoral (cyclosporine) since february, is it dangerous? And i still have atopic dermatitis and psoriasis!
I am italian and I have atopic dermatitis and psoriasis..My doctor gave me sandimmin neoral (cyclosporine) and olux schiuma but I am still ill, what's the problem?
Reevaluation: You should be reevaluated by a dermatologist at a teaching hospital. He will probably change your medications. ...Read more
Atopic Dermatitis: Really there is no "cure" for atopic dermatitis, there is management. In my practice I recommend: decreased bathing (small baths every other day) using dove sensitive skin soap, liberal use of emollients (aveeno, aquaphor,cetaphil) and small amounts of topical steroids in the worst areas used sparingly until the outbreak resolves. Also, careful attention to products with fragrances and chemicals. ...Read more
Itching.: Atopic dermatitis is an itch that rashes (as opposed to a rash that itches) - it's the itching that comes first, and scratching it that causes the rash. The itchiest areas are typically crooks of arms, backs of knees, and sides of neck, although other areas can be involved. Most kids outgrow it, although an unfortunate minority do not. Treatment depends on location and severity. ...Read more
Protect: Avoid things that make you break out, soaps & wetness. Wash your hands only when necessary. Wear gloves when needed. Wear clothes made of cotton. Bathe only with a small amount of mild unscented soap, such as dove. Keep the water temperature cool or warm, not hot. Use the medicine your doctor gave you. Use a plain moisturizer daily. Avoid scratching or rubbing the itchy area. Manage stress. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Atopic Dermatitis: Atopic dermatitis most often begins in childhood before age 5 and may persist into adulthood. For some, it flares periodically and then subsides for a time, even up to several years. Itching may be severe, and scratching the rash can make it even itchier and cause more inflammation. Once the skin barrier is broken, the skin can become infected by bacteria, especially staphylococcus aureus. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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