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.
This insight from board-certified dermatologists can help you take the best possible care of your skin, hair, and nails.
These tips from dermatologists can help relieve the discomfort.
You’ll find everything you need to treat (and prevent) a rash from poison ivy, oak, and sumac.
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.
Read dermatologists' insights on how to recognize and treat common skin conditions, and what treatments can help you look and feel your best.
Diseases & conditions
Those tiny, rough bumps on your upper arms and thighs could be keratosis pilaris. It’s harmless and easy to treat.
While there’s no one diet for psoriasis, changing what you eat may help reduce flare-ups. Here’s what studies have found.
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.
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.
How to treat keratosis pilaris at home
Keratosis pilaris causes tiny, rough feeling bumps to appear on the skin, most often on the upper arms and thighs. While treatment isn’t necessary for keratosis pilaris, if the itch, dryness, or appearance bother you, board-certified dermatologists recommend these tips.
For more dermatologist recommended tips for treating keratosis pilaris at home, read Keratosis plaris: Self-care.
A dip powder manicure can be hard on your nails. This insight from dermatologists can help you safely get dip nails and keep your nails healthy.
Dermatologists say you don’t have to live with the constant bumps and discomfort. See what can help.
Common skin problems like acne and dry, irritated skin can develop beneath your face mask. To help you prevent face mask skin problems, we’ve compiled these simple skin care tips from dermatologists.
Skin care products can be effective and budget friendly. These dermatologists’ tips reveal what you need to know.
Virtually everyone can see clearer skin. If you’re not, try these 10 dermatologists’ tips.
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