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      What are the treatments for Atopic Dermatitis?  

      While there is no cure for atopic dermatitis, there are several treatments available to manage its symptoms and improve the quality of life for those affected.


      Keeping the skin hydrated is crucial in managing eczema symptoms. Using thick, fragrance-free moisturizers can help relieve dryness and itching.


      These are anti-inflammatory creams or ointments that can help reduce inflammation and itching associated with eczema. 


      can help relieve itching associated with eczema. They work by blocking histamine, a chemical released by the immune system that causes itching

      Alternate Treatments

      There are several alternative treatments for eczema like photo-therapy, wet wrap therapy, herbal remedies, probiotics and many more.

      Learn about topical and medical treatments

      What are some home treatments for Atopic Dermatitis?  

      Keeping your skin moisturized is one of the most important things you can do to manage eczema. Use a thick, fragrance-free moisturizer at least twice a day, especially after bathing or showering. Secondly, avoid triggers. Certain things can trigger eczema flare-ups, such as stress, harsh soaps or detergents, and allergens like dust mites or pet dander. Try to identify your triggers and avoid them as much as possible. When choosing skincare products, look for ones that are designed for sensitive skin and free of fragrances and harsh chemicals. Most importantly, avoid scratching: Scratching can further irritate eczema-prone skin and lead to infection. Try to resist the urge to scratch by keeping your nails short and wearing gloves at night if necessary.

      What are staph infections? Can antibiotics cure it?

      Staphylococcus aureus is a common bacterium that can colonize human skin and mucous membranes. It is known to cause a variety of infections, including skin infections such as impetigo, folliculitis, and cellulitis. Staphylococcus aureus can also infect pre-existing skin conditions, such as eczema
      Staphylococcus aureus can colonize the skin of individuals with eczema more frequently than those without eczema. This colonization can lead to staph infections of the skin in individuals with eczema. Staph infections can exacerbate eczema symptoms and make it more difficult to manage.

      Yes, antibiotics can cure staph infections. The type of antibiotic used depends on the type and severity of the infection. For mild skin infections, topical antibiotics such as mupirocin or retapamulin may be used. For more severe skin infections or systemic infections, oral or intravenous antibiotics such as clindamycin, trimethoprim-sulfamethoxazole (TMP/SMX), or vancomycin may be necessary.

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