The AAD's Coronavirus Resource Center will help you find information about how you can continue to care for your skin, hair, and nails.
To help care for your skin during the coronavirus pandemic and beyond, the AAD recommends these tips from board-certified dermatologists.
You can get a rash from poison ivy any time of the year. If you think you’ve touched a plant, acting quickly may prevent a rash.
While summer has ended, dermatologists urge you to continue using sunscreen. Find out why.
You can reduce the size of enlarged pores at home. Here’s what dermatologists recommend.
You can expect permanent results in all but one area. Do you know which one?
If you want to diminish a noticeable scar, know these 10 things before having laser treatment.
It can smooth out deep wrinkles and lines, but the results aren’t permanent. Here’s how long botox tends to last.
Having acne can feel devastating for a teenager. Here are 5 things you can do to help your teen.
It’s contagious, but you can reduce your child’s risk of catching it. Find out what helps.
If your child develops scabies, everyone in your household will need treatment. Follow this advice to treat everyone safely and effectively.
May is Skin Cancer Awareness Month. As you head outdoors for warmer weather and fresh air, the AAD encourages you to #PracticeSafeSun.
Join a hike and you can make a significant impact on skin cancer. Find out how.
You can search by location, condition, and procedure to find the dermatologist that’s right for you.
Learn how to choose a provider who aligns with your needs.
Board-certification is a significant achievement that not all doctors attain. Find out what it means.
You need to protect your skin from the sun every day, even when it's cloudy. That's because the sun's damaging ultraviolet A (UVA) and ultraviolet B (UVB) rays go right through clouds. Too much sun can make your skin wrinkly and might even give you skin cancer. To protect yourself:
Use sunscreen with a sun protection factor (SPF) of at least 30. Look for a sunscreen that protects you from both UVA and UVB rays. When a sunscreen protects against both, the bottle might say the sunscreen offers “broad-spectrum” sun protection.
Cover up by wearing a hat, sunglasses, and clothes that cover your arms and legs, if possible.
Seek shade when the sun's rays are strongest, between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.