Acne :: Spot on treatment for acne

A previously unknown side effect of an unnamed drug currently on the marketplace could be useful for treating acne, reports Chemistry & Industry, the magazine of the SCI.

Acne :: New oral acne medications poised to benefit patients

While laser and light-based therapies continue to make their mark on many dermatologic procedures, some dermatologists believe the tried-and-true oral medications for treating moderate to severe acne offer patients the best long-term treatment outcomes. In fact, the introduction of new oral acne medications demonstrates that the demand for systemic acne therapies is still strong.

Rosacea :: UCSD researchers discover cause of rosacea

Doctors can describe the symptoms of rosacea, a common inflammatory skin disease that causes facial redness and affects nearly 14 million Americans. They can tell patients what triggers can worsen their condition: spicy foods, heat, alcohol, even embarrassment. But until now, they could not explain what caused rosacea.

Cancer :: Panel offers guidelines on skin reactions to new class of cancer drugs

Skin reactions to a powerful new class of anti-cancer drugs are frequent, but manageable through a simple and rational treatment approach — usually without the need to reduce the dose or interrupt treatment with potentially life-prolonging chemotherapy, according to an article in the May issue of “The Oncologist.”

Acne :: Bayer & Intendis to co-promote YAZ for acne treatment

Bayer HealthCare Pharmaceuticals Inc, a U.S.-based pharmaceuticals unit of Bayer HealthCare., and Intendis Inc., a U.S.-based affiliate of Bayer Schering Pharma AG, Germany, announced today that they will jointly promote YAZ? (drospirenone/ethinyl estradiol) as a treatment for moderate acne in women who desire an oral contraceptive for birth control. The agreement came into effect on May 1, as part of an overall strategy to introduce dermatologists to the anti-acne benefits of YAZ.

Bladder Cancer :: Scientists find one reason why bladder cancer hits more men

Scientists have discovered one of the reasons why bladder cancer is so much more prevalent in men than women: A molecular receptor or protein that is much more active in men than women plays a role in the development of the disease. The finding could open the door to new types of treatment with the disease.

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