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Acne Vulgaris: Opening Newly Created Resource Centre
One of the marked changes in the practice of dermatology over the past thirty years has been the increased focus on acne. What was once considered a universal rite of passage that occasionally caused deeply disturbing scars is now considered—by patients and doctors alike—an insufferable condition that must be treated...
the latest in Acne Care
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Neil H. Shear MD, FRCPC, FACP
This article summarizes key statements from the 2009 Global Alliance to Improve Outcomes in Acne Group's therapeutic guidelines...ne
D’Arcy L. Little MD, CCFP, FRCPC et al.
Do dermatologists and GPs approach acne care differently?
Jerry Tan MD, FRCPC
Adapalene 0.1%/BPO 2.5% (adapalene/BPO) gel is a novel agent for acne therapy that has recently...
Christian A. Murray et al.
Focal hyperhidrosis is a disorder of idiopathic excessive sweating that typically affects the axillae, soles, palms, and face. This common problem...
Barry J. Goldlist MD, FRCPC, FACP, AGSF
The skin is our largest organ and is the “face” that we show the world, yet it seems to be held in relatively low esteem by some medical practitioners.
Carrie Lynde et al.
Psoriasis is a chronic relapsing skin disease. Age of onset is bimodal with a peak in second to third decades and the sixth decade.
Jennifer Akeroyd et al.
In this article, we discuss skin findings affecting older adults, with a focus on pruritus, flushing, dermatitis, and ulcers, and consider related internal diseases.
Foy White-Chu et al.
The skin of older adults undergoes intrinsic aging and is susceptible to multiple ailments.
Jeffrey A. Fialkov
This article reviews surgical and nonsurgical rejuvenation techniques as they relate to the anatomic changes that occur with facial aging.
Barry J. Goldlist MD, FRCPC, FACP, AGSF
The focus of this issue is on our largest and most visible organ, the skin. In this era of preventive medicine, it seems easy to tell our patients how to prevent skin problems: just stay out of the sun!
Joel Fish et al.
Burn injury among older adults will result in significant morbidity and mortality despite the many advances in burn treatment.
Christopher Frank
Skin ulcers are common among older adults, especially those in hospital or in long-term care facilities.
Chamandeep Thind et al.
Skin and soft tissue infections are an important cause of morbidity and mortality in older adults.