If your rosacea worsens during the holidays, triggers may be the cause. These dermatologists’ tips can help you tame your triggers.
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.
Board-certified means that the doctor is qualified to give you the highest level of care.
Children often require treatment that differs from that given to adults. These handouts provide the information parents need.
Acne scars. Deep wrinkles. Visible leg veins. Dermatologists have the expertise needed to recommend the right treatment for your concerns.
To protect children’s skin from the sun, the AAD offers grants to build permanent shade structures. Schools and non-profits can apply.
Diseases & conditions
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.
A dermatologist can tell you what’s causing that widening part or bald spot and when treatment may help.
Tell your dermatologist if you have psoriasis and have any of these signs or symptoms.
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This month's featured videos
Makeup tips for acne-prone skin
Since acne-prone skin is sensitive, people with acne may find that certain makeup products, such as foundations and concealers, worsen acne or cause new breakouts.
However, dermatologists from the American Academy of Dermatology say it’s okay for acne patients to wear makeup. The key is to select cosmetics that don’t cause acne and establish a skin care routine that works for your skin type.
To wear makeup on acne-prone skin, follow these tips from board-certified dermatologists.
Skin care tips dermatologists use
Do you ever wonder what skin care tips dermatologists use themselves to maintain healthy skin?
In this video, dermatologists from the American Academy of Dermatology share seven skin care tips they recommend to all of their patients—and actually use themselves.
How to treat eczema in babies
Atopic dermatitis (also known as eczema) is a common skin condition in babies. It affects up to 25% of children, and an estimated 60% of people with eczema develop it during their first year of life. While there is no cure, most cases can be controlled with a customized skin care plan, which may include moisturizers, prescription medications, and strategies to eliminate triggers.
To help manage your baby’s symptoms and decrease flare-ups, follow these tips from board-certified dermatologists.
These simple solutions can leave your skin looking its best.
This dermatologists’ insight can help you figure out why your scalp itches and what can bring relief.
Even with the best of care, your skin can react to a tattoo. Find out what you can do.
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