Coronavirus Resource Center
Is your hand sanitizer safe?
Hand sanitizer plays a key role in protecting us from COVID-19, but you need to choose this product carefully. Some hand sanitizers contain a toxic substance called methanol, which can cause serious health problems. To find out if your hand sanitizer contains methanol, scroll to the bottom of this FDA page, FDA updates on hand sanitizers with methanol.
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.
Some people develop a rash after getting the COVID-19 vaccine. Here’s what you need to know about these rashes.
If you are infected by the coronavirus, you may notice a change to your skin. These photos show what you may see.
You may see noticeable hair loss after recovering from COVID-19. Here’s why.
When it’s hot and sunny outside, you may think you cannot catch the coronavirus. You can. Here’s why.
Kids get lots of rashes. It can be difficult to know what’s causing them. Now you can add one more possibility to the list — a potential coronavirus infection. Learn the signs on their skin or body.
This dermatologist-recommended skin care can help reduce face mask skin problems, ranging from dry skin to acne.
If you develop a skin problem under your face mask, here’s what dermatologists recommend.
Heal and prevent dry skin caused by frequent handwashing and hand sanitizer use with these tips from dermatologists.
Washing your hands as often as recommended and using hand sanitizer can reduce your coronavirus risk. It can also cause a hand rash. You may be able to treat a hand rash at home by following this advice from dermatologists.
If you use a biologic to treat psoriasis, dermatologists recommend that you continue to do so during the coronavirus pandemic. Find out why.
The coronavirus pandemic has us tackling many DIY projects. If removing gel nail polish is on your to-do list, here’s how you can do it safely.
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.
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.
The COVID-19 pandemic has resulted in occupationally induced skin conditions in health care workers.