Doctor insights on:
Sulfur Soap For Rosacea
Any over-the-counter cure for rosacea/seborrheic dermatitis on face (facial dandruff)? Can I use sulfur soap? Ointment?
Can I use the following topical: Prosacea Rosacea Treatment Gel, if I have a Sulfa/Bactrim Allergy? Sulfer is an ingerdient listed on the box, is that the same thing?
Avoid topical sulfa as well. There are other creams or lotions not containing sulfa yet at least as effective.
However, sulfate or sulfite are not the same and needs not be avoided. ...Read more
Compare: Read the labels. The difference will be evident when you compare the ingredients ...Read more
Sulfur and Acne: I've treated acne for years and have never recommended sulfur, but apparently, sulfur has been used for a long time for the treatment of mild skin conditions including acne. It supposedly works by as a mild peeling agent. There are other more mainstream peeling agents available. You may want to visit your local dermatologist/facial/plastic surgeon/esthetician. Good luck- let me know if you try it! ...Read more
ACNE: Your dermatologist can give a special soap if needed. You can use any antibacterial soap ...Read more
No: No. As long as fluids are going from one body to the next especially without barrier protection, there is a risk of std. ...Read more
I got this sulfur soap with lanolin . Is it a good soap for acne or is it going to affect my skin?
How can 10% sulfur soap be used effectively to treat scabies? (this is as a supp to prescription trtmnt and after the environment has been treated)
It can't.: The prescription treatment (either topical or oral), after a thorough bath or shower (using any soap you wish) will be effective. The next morning, launder all your towels, sheets, and bedclothes. One treatment is usually curative, but you may wish to repeat it in a few days to be certain. ...Read more
Is sulfur soap good to treat and prevent reoccurrence of tinea versicolor? And is there a faster way to rid the white spots on skin . Thank you!
Derm said rash doesn't look like scabies but waiting for biopsy. It's itchy, some spots come and go. Sulfur soap seems to dry up some. What could it be?
Wait: Without seeing these it is impossible to diagnose on the internet. In fact, your dermatologist was not sure and had to biopsy these. Wait for results. ...Read more
What to do for scabies so I'm very sure I have scabies, I have itchy red bumps on my groin, and I'm itchy everywhere. Today it has never been worse, i orders 10% sulfur soap and it should be here really soon. But my question it should I see out help at a
There is an over the counter treatment called elimite (permethrin). I believe it is inexpensive. Also remember to wash your sheets/bedding in very hot water, and all affected family member's need to be treated. If the treatments do not work go to the free clinic for an evaluation.
Best of luck. ...Read more
No: Every product has some crook claiming it causes cancer or other adverse health effects. These people are pretending to be your friends and protecting you from wicked soap-producers in order to sucker you into buying worthless products. Under a weird law in California, EVERYTHING has to be labeled as causing cancer, and I think this is the source of this particular story. ...Read more
Family & I contracted scabies from our dog. Can we use sulphur soap to help get rid of them? How long should it stay on in the shower? Safe for 1yr old?
Yes, but only kills: Live mites. Animal scabies mite does not reproduce on the human host, so a few days should take care of it. For human to human scabies, the sulfur soap will not kill the eggs, so the treatment will have to be repeated for several weeks. I recommend pymethrin lotion applied overnight and repeated in a week. It is safe for infants over a year old. See the label on one product: http://www.cuticareproducts.com/scabies_treatments_s/1820.htm ...Read more
It's been 20 days since I did permethrin and took ivermectin. But the itching and the bumps on scroutum have not gone. Using sulphur soap now. Please?
See a Doctor:
You seem in distress please see a doctor for an in person exam of the area. Stop trying to self treat something you do not know what you are treating. This can make it worse.
A doctor will make a diagnosis and properly treat the problem. If money is a problem seek a free treatment clinic or apply for Welfare in your state for medical assistance. This can get you on the road to better health. ...Read more
I am itching all over my body with no skin rushes, nothing just the itching. I have known to be sulphur allergic so I do not use sulphur products like shampoo, bath liquid soaps etc. I am using only olive oil for everything including my cooking. I am also
Rosacea: Rosacea is often due to combination of following: genetic predisposition, sun exposure, possible demodex. Avoiding certain triggers may help (ie, spicy foods, hot drinks, and alcohol may cause flushing and should be avoided. Avoid smoking, sunlight and to extreme hot and cold temperatures, Red wine and chocolate). Rx of antibiotic creams or pills also help. See firstname.lastname@example.org for more. ...Read more
Clinically: A dermatologist just needs a glance, and an experienced generalist can usually make the call. Occasionally it's questionable and the real decision in any case is, "Do we treat it, and if so, how?" Best wishes. ...Read more
Rosacea is a clinical diagnosis which is simply made by a medical professional. There is no specific diagnostic test. It can range from mild facial redness or progress to pimples or icreased redness including the nose which can deveop a rhinopyma ("WC Fields nose).
Treatment can slow this process down ...Read more
Perhaps: The standard for rosacea includes avoiding any known "triggers" — that may include sun, foods, topical agents, etc. Beyond that, using sun protection and occasionally antibiotic therapy will help in some individuals. Trying "natural" products is prob fine, but results (as with any skincare) will vary — particularly with non-prescription agents. Hope this helps! ...Read more
Several things: Although anyone can develop rosacea, you may be at more risk if you have fair skin, light hair, and eye color. Are between the ages of 30 and 60, especially if you're going through menopause. Experience frequent flushing or blushinghave a family history of rosacea. Most people who suffer from this have "triggers" that set off the symptoms. These can be alcohol, spicy food or anxiety to name a few. ...Read more