Types of Rosacea, understanding the different forms and how they affect you. What Type of Rosacea Do You Have?
It is devastating when you first find out you have Rosacea!
Getting a better understanding about Rosacea, will go a long way in assisting you with your Rosacea management care program and the flare ups.
Below are the different sub-types of Rosacea, but first a little discovery about Rosacea; what it is, who gets it and what causes Rosacea.
Rosacea (rose-AY-shah) is a chronic, but treatable, skin condition that mostly affects the face, usually in the area where you blush. The symptoms of Rosacea can come and go in cycles which are often mistaken for acne or sunburn, and if left untreated, may get worse over time.
Symptoms vary by the different types of Rosacea and can range form mild to more severe within each subtype.
People of all skin colors and skin types can get any of the types of Rosacea. It usually occurs in adults aged 30 and older. Often, those with Rosacea have parents or grandparents who have Rosacea or have had the same symptoms.
Experts don’t exactly know what causes Rosacea, but it can be triggered, or aggravated, by a variety of factors. Each person’s triggers are different. If you have Rosacea, keeping track of your facial flare-ups may help you discover what those triggers are and help you to avoid them and future flare ups.
To identify your Rosacea triggers, keep a diary of daily activities and food intake for 2 weeks. Highlight the times that seem to coincide with a flushing or flare up episode. Then try to avoid them (if possible) to see it it reduces your flushing and flare ups.
doctor can tell if your symptoms are due to Rosacea and what type you have.
The most commonly treated type of Rosacea is bumps and blemishes (papulopustular).
There are prescription medications available that can be used to help manage this type of Rosacea.
If you think you may have any type of Rosacea, seek professional to find out; the earlier you find out the easier to manage it before it gets out of control!
Treatment typically starts with a topical medication and sometimes your doctor may prescribe an oral medication to help manage inflammation. You may see improvements in the first few weeks, although full results usually take up to 10 to 12 weeks.
There are all natural treatments like Light therapy ( LED's) and natural topical solutions that can also be used to manage your Rosacea effectively.
Most people get better and faster results with the use of natural Rosacea skin therapy.
No prescription and no oral medications to worry about.
can be managed with on going treatment and avoiding your triggers.
Stopping treatment can result in flare-ups of your symptoms. Studies
have shown that many people who used treatment and then stopped had
There is no cure for Rosacea! Staying on top of your
treatment is vital in helping to manage your type of Rosacea and it's
flare-ups, for smooth, clear beautiful skin.
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