During the coronavirus pandemic, the AAD's Coronavirus Resource Center will help you find information about changes in dermatology and how you can continue to care for your skin, hair, and nails.
Heal and prevent dry skin caused by frequent handwashing and hand sanitizer use with these tips from dermatologists.
If you need to see a dermatologist, you may be able to get the care you need from a telemedicine appointment. Here’s what you need to know.
You can catch skin cancer early by examining your skin. This short video shows you how to check your skin and what to look for.
Dermatologists are the skin cancer experts. Here you'll find the information they share with their patients.
Want to know what dermatologists tell their patients about managing conditions that affect the skin, hair, or nails? You'll find their expertise and insight here.
Diseases & conditions
More people have been diagnosed with syphilis, a sexually transmitted disease, than HIV in recent years. Find out why and if you could be at risk.
While sheltering in place, some people are removing their own moles and skin tags. Find out why you want a dermatologist to do this for you.
We’re turning to online health resources more than ever. Before you rely on an app to find skin cancer, here’s what you should know.
Popping a deep, painful pimple can make matters worse. Here’s what dermatologists recommend that you do instead.
If you have any of these on your skin, it’s time to find out if you might have diabetes or prediabetes.
Many things can turn our faces red, including sunburn and acne. Here are 10 less obvious reasons.
Tell your dermatologist if you have psoriasis and have any of these signs or symptoms.
How to treat acne in skin of color
For people with skin of color, acne is often accompanied by dark spots or patches called hyperpigmentation. Fortunately, there are plenty of things people with skin of color can do at home to help clear their acne, as well as the dark spots that linger afterwards.
How to prevent and treat common summer rashes
Summer means spending more time outdoors. However, the increased exposure to things like sunlight, insects, and poisonous plants can cause some itchy and painful rashes.
Fortunately, there a few simple steps people can take to avoid unwanted rashes, which can quickly sideline summer fun.
What to wear to protect your skin from the sun
Seeking shade, applying sunscreen, and wearing sun-protective clothing go a long way in protecting your skin from the sun’s harmful UV rays.
Dermatologists recommend dressing to protect yourself from the sun by wearing these clothes and accessories.
An itchy rash or sunburned skin can quickly sideline summer fun. You can help keep your days carefree and easygoing by learning how to prevent these summer skin problems.
Are you wondering whether a skin care product with CBD can improve your complexion? Here’s what the research shows.
Dermatologist Shari Lipner, MD, FAAD, shares her secret for removing gel nail polish at home. Here’s how you can do it safely without damaging your nails.
This dermatologists’ insight can help you figure out why your scalp itches and what can bring relief.
Learn more about everyday skin, hair, and nail care
Upgrade your routine with advice from the skin, hair, and nail experts.Go to Everyday care