How To Care For Your Skin When You Have Atopic Dermatitis

Trusted Health Products
Written By Brooke Chaplan / Reviewed By Ray Spotts

Also known as eczema, atopic dermatitis is a chronic skin condition that can result in scabs, rashes, and general discomfort. If you or a loved one has recently been diagnosed with atopic dermatitis, then you will need to come up with a long-term treatment plan to reduce the frequency and severity of the flare-ups.

Skip The Hot Showers

Many people are surprised to hear that hot showers can dry out and damage the outer layers of their skin. While you don’t need to take freezing showers, you should avoid scalding hot showers that leave your skin red and irritated. Even though showers can sometimes be uncomfortable when you have atopic dermatitis, you should still try to shower or bathe at least once a day for 10 to 15 minutes.

Steer Clear Of Irritants

As soon as you start taking a look at atopic dermatitis resources, you will realize that skin irritants are going to be one of your biggest enemies in the coming years. Anything that irritates or dries out your skin could cause a severe outbreak. Some of the irritants that you might need to avoid include certain beauty products, hygiene products that contain perfumes, chlorinated bodies of water, and various types of clothing. There might also be certain foods that cause flare-ups, and that is why many patients are told to keep food journals.

Moisturizers

Keeping your skin well-moisturized is another simple step that can have a huge impact on this condition. That being said, some patients will need to try many different types of lotion before they find the perfect product. A lotion that works for one person who has eczema could cause flare-ups for another individual. To test a new moisturizer, you can apply it to a single area of your body for a few days in a row.

Topical Treatments

Some people might benefit from oral medications, but most patients who have atopic dermatitis should stick to topical treatments. Applying a basic corticosteroid cream to your skin after you put on your preferred moisturizer could reduce inflammation, discoloration, and discomfort. You might also need to try an antibiotic cream if you have a bacterial infection on the outer layers of your epidermis.

These few tips are a great start, but you must also make sure that you work with a dermatologist who has experience dealing with eczema. This skin condition can be caused by underlying health complications that require professional treatments. Look up Atopic Dermatitis resources online for more information.

Looking for 100% chemical-free, all-natural nourishing face and body oils? Check out Earth & Elm Nourishing Face Oil and Earth & Elm Nourishing Body Oil. Subscribe to our Trusted Health Club newsletter for more information about natural living tips, natural health, oral health and skincare. If you are looking for more health resources check out the Trusted Health Resources list. 

Written By:

Brooke Chaplan is a freelance writer and blogger. She lives and works out of her home in Los Lunas, New Mexico. She loves the outdoors and spends most of her time hiking, biking, and gardening. For more information, contact Brooke via Facebook at facebook.com/brooke.chaplan or Twitter @BrookeChaplan

Reviewed By:

Founder Ray Spotts has a passion for all things natural and has made a life study of nature as it relates to health and well-being. Ray became a forerunner bringing products to market that are extraordinarily effective and free from potentially harmful chemicals and additives. For this reason Ray formed Trusted Health Products, a company you can trust for clean, effective, and healthy products. Ray is an organic gardener, likes fishing, hiking, and teaching and mentoring people to start new businesses. You can get his book for free, “How To Succeed In Business Based On God’s Word,” at www.rayspotts.com.


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