Rosacea is a skin problem characterized by facial redness, flare-ups, and small visible blood vessels on facial skin. Rosacea generally begins at the central face and extends to nose, cheeks, and forehead. It can affect ear, neck, and chest also, though it is not common. It is estimated to affect more than 16 million people in the United States and approximately. . . .+
Rosacea can feel much worse than it looks. It is a chronic condition and like other chronic diseases, it is difficult to live with rosacea for a long time (several years) psychologically. About three-fourth of rosacea patients have reported low self-esteem.. . . .
Rosacea is a chronic skin disease that influences more than 16 million Americans. There is no cure for rosacea, however doctors use a combination of treatments to ease the symptoms and effectively control the progression. There are several types of. . . .
Rosacea is a chronic skin problem that can turn your face red and can slowly develop severe complications such as enlarged nose. Your doctor can diagnose the condition by doing a physical examination and asking a few questions about your medical history. . . .
I am Carrie Smith and my skin was permanently red due to severe rosacea. I had suffered with it when I was in late teens. People always commented on my looks which was very embarrassing. While my friends wore revealing clothes, I had to cover myself. . . .
Rosacea causes redness and visible blood vessels on your face. It mostly occurs in middle-aged fair women but can affect anyone. There is no cure for it but long-term treatments can control and reduce the visible symptoms. More common symptoms are. . . .