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Rosacea Treatment | Acne Rosacea Treatment Causes Cream

Rosacea Treatment? This video is on Rosacea Treatment, Causes, Cream and Acne Rosacea Triggers.

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▶ In this video:

00:00 Intro

00:37 What are Rosacea Symptoms?

03:09 Rosacea Causes and Triggers?

07:45 Rosacea Treatment and Creams?

09:00 When To Seek Medical Advice for Rosacea?

10:00 Conclusion


Rosacea is a long-term skin condition that mainly affects the face. It's more common in women and people with lighter skin, but symptoms can be worse in men. Treatment can help with symptoms.

The first signs of rosacea include,

Redness (blushing) across your nose, cheeks, forehead and chin that comes and goes

a burning or stinging feeling when using water or skincare products.

The redness may be harder to see on darker skin. As rosacea gets worse, your cheeks, nose, skin and forehead will be red all the time. Tiny broken blood vessels that do not go away may appear on your skin, You may get small pink or red bumps. Sometimes these become filled with a yellowish liquid.

Other symptoms can include,

dry skin

swelling, especially around the eyes

yellow-orange patches on the skin

sore eyelids or crusts around roots of eyelashes – this could be blepharitis

thickened skin, mainly on the nose (usually appears after many years)


It's not known what causes rosacea, but some triggers can make symptoms worse. Common triggers for rosacea include:

- alcohol

- spicy foods

- cheese

- caffeine

- hot drinks

- aerobic exercise like running


Rosacea is not caused by poor hygiene and it's not contagious. But there are things you can try to help with symptoms.

If you know that a trigger, for example alcohol or spicy food, makes symptoms worse, try to avoid it as much as possible.

- wear a high SPF sunscreen of at least SPF 30 every day

- try to avoid heat, sunlight or humid conditions if possible

- try to cover your face in cold weather

- use gentle skincare products for sensitive skin

- clean your eyelids at least once a day if you have blepharitis

- take steps to manage stress

- do not drink alcohol

- do not have hot drinks

- do not have too much caffeine (found in tea, coffee and chocolate)

- do not eat cheese

- do not eat spicy food

- do not do too much aerobic exercise, like running


Rosacea cannot be cured but treatment from a GP can help control the symptoms. It can get worse if it's not treated.

A GP may suggest:

prescriptions for creams and gels you put on your skin

taking antibiotics for 6 to 16 weeks

IPL (intense pulsed light) treatment – this may not be available on the NHS

The GP may refer you to a skin specialist (dermatologist) if treatments are not working.

Rosacea charity discussed in video:

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About Me:

Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every Week - Monday 4PM(GMT) YouTube.

I'm a prescribing media pharmacist working in General Practice who loves science, making videos and helping people.


This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.



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