Although Seborrheic Keratoses are confused with warts, they are quite different. Seborrheic keratoses are non-cancerous growths of the outer layer of skin.
The terms “eczema” or “dermatitis” are used to describe certain kinds of inflamed skin conditions including allergic contact dermatitis and nummular dermatitis.
Topical corticosteroids are effective anti-inflammatory, immunosuppressive, & vasoconstrictive medications and are treatment for rashes, eczema, and dermatitis.
Contour Dermatology is currently seeking participants (ages 2 and up) for a clinical study for a new, non-steroidal topical ointment to treat eczema.
Steroid creams and ointments are effective and work quickly to bring a flare up under control, but there are side effects to using steroids long-term.
Dr. Jochen was a principal investigator for this drug – the first new prescription drug approved for eczema in more than 10 years.
Seborrheic dermatitis is a common skin disorder that can be easily treated. This condition is a red, scaly, itchy rash most commonly seen on the scalp, sides of the nose, eyebrows, eyelids, skin behind the ears, and middle of the chest.