Experts explain how the new classification system impacts clinical decision-making.

FDA Alerts

FDA Alerts
Thursday, January 19, 2017
The FDA recently has approved the topical treatment, oxymetazoline hydrochloride (Rhofade, Allergan plc) cream, for patients with persistent facial erythema associated with rosacea in adults.
FDA Alerts
Monday, May 12, 2014
Mirvaso is the first and only FDA-approved topical treatment for persistent erythema of rosacea. The FDA approved Mirvaso (brimonidine) Topical Gel, 0.33% in August 2013 as the first and only topical treatment indicated for the persistent (non-transient) facial erythema of rosacea in adults age 18 or older. The gel, marketed by Galderma Laboratories, L.P., is an alpha-2 adrenergic agonist that may work by constricting the dilated blood vessels to reduce the redness of rosacea. 

News

News
Tuesday, December 5, 2017
In a recent study, researchers examined the risk of rosacea in women with obesity.
News
Wednesday, October 25, 2017
The National Rosacea Society has awarded funding for 3 new studies, in addition to continuing support for 3 ongoing studies.
News
Wednesday, August 23, 2017
Recent research, funded by the National Rosacea Society, examined treatment options for patients with rosacea inflammation.
News
Friday, June 2, 2017
Actress and singer Kristin Chenoweth has been named the spokesperson for the campaign “Less Red, More You,” to raise awareness for oxymetazoline hydrochloride (Rhofade; Allergan) cream, 1%.

Research in Review

Research in Review
Wednesday, December 27, 2017
Experts explain how the new classification system impacts clinical decision-making.
Research in Review
Thursday, November 23, 2017
A review of recent news, research, and treatment related to rosacea.
Research in Review
Thursday, November 9, 2017
A new standard classification and pathophysiology of rosacea, developed by a consensus committee and review panel of 28 rosacea experts worldwide, was recently published.
Research in Review
Friday, June 23, 2017
An international panel of experts recommend diagnosing and classifying rosacea based on phenotype rather than by subtype.