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Can Tape Strips Detect Abnormalities in AD Skin?
In a recent study, researchers investigated the use of a minimally invasive method for biopsying lesional and nonlesional skin of children with atopic dermatitis.
Q&A: Dr Drucker on Inflammatory Skin Diseases and Gluten
Melissa Weiss, Associate Editor
A recent study showed that gluten was not associated with an increased risk for developing inflammatory skin diseases. Corresponding author Aaron Drucker, MD, discusses these findings with The Dermatologist.
Early Life Fish Consumption Could Reduce Eczema, Asthma
In a recent study, researchers examined how the early introduction of dietary fish or cod liver oil could affect the risk of developing eczema, wheezing, and asthma in young children.
Biologic Possibly Tied to Head, Neck Dermatitis
Findings from a recent study showed some patients with atopic dermatitis treated with dupilumab experienced new-onset or worsening head and neck dermatitis.
AD Linked to Atrial Fibrillation
Findings from a recent study showed an association between atrial fibrillation and atopic dermatitis.
AD And Food Allergy Is A Distinct Endotype
A recent study showed distinct differences in nonlesional skin surface samples from children with atopic dermatitis (AD) and food allergy compared with children with AD without food allergy.
Common Infection May Raise Food Allergy Risk in Kids With Severe Eczema
Researchers from King’s College London evaluated the impact of Staphylococcus aureus on eczema severity and subsequent food allergy risk in more than 300 children from the LEAP study.
Is AD Associated with Metabolic Syndrome?
Results from a recent study highlight the prevalence of metabolic syndrome and its components, such as dyslipidemia, among patients with atopic dermatitis.
Do Vitamin Deficiencies Affect Atopic Dermatitis Severity?
In a recent study, researchers investigated the relationship between vitamin A, vitamin D serum levels and atopic dermatitis.
NEA Approved Features, Partners
Jill Waldbieser, Managing Editor
Certain atopic dermatitis comorbidities can be treated—but first, dermatologists have to be vigilant about identifying them.
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