Skin Rosacea Treatment

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Timeline photos 07/09/2013
Signs and symptoms

Signs and symptoms of rosacea include:

Red areas on your face

Small, red bumps or pustules on your nose, cheeks, forehead and chin (but not the same as whiteheads or blackheads)

Red, bulbous nose (rhinophyma)

Visible small blood vessels on your nose and cheeks

Burning or gritty sensation in your eyes (ocular rosacea)

Tendency to flush or blush easily

Rosacea usually appears in phases:

Pre-rosacea. Rosacea may begin as a simple tendency to flush or blush easily, then progress to a persistent redness in the central portion of your face, particularly your nose. This redness results from the dilation of blood vessels close to your skin's surface. This phase may sometimes be referred to as pre-rosacea.

Vascular rosacea. As signs and symptoms worsen, vascular rosacea may develop — small blood vessels on your nose and cheeks swell and become visible (telangiectasia). Your skin may become overly sensitive. Rosacea may also be accompanied by oily skin and dandruff.

Inflammatory rosacea. Small, red bumps or pustules may appear and persist, spreading across your nose, cheeks, forehead and chin. This is sometimes known as inflammatory rosacea.

In severe and rare cases, the oil glands (sebaceous glands) in your nose and sometimes your cheeks become enlarged, resulting in a buildup of tissue on and around your nose (rhinophyma). This complication is much more common in men and develops very slowly over a period of years.

In addition, more than half the people with rosacea experience ocular rosacea — a burning and gritty sensation in the eyes. Rosacea may cause the inner skin of the eyelids to become inflamed or appear scaly, a condition known as conjunctivitis.


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Timeline photos 07/09/2013

Rosacea is a common disorder that mainly affects facial skin. It causes redness on the nose, chin, cheeks and forehead. Over time, the redness can become more intense, taking on a ruddy appearance. Blood vessels may become visible.

In some cases, rosacea appears on the chest, ears, neck or scalp. It can affect the eyes, causing them to feel irritated and to appear bloodshot or watery. If rosacea is not treated, red solid bumps and pus-filled pimples can develop. The disorder can cause the nose to take on a bulbous, swollen appearance called rhinophyma.

What causes rosacea?

The cause of rosacea is unknown. Rosacea is more common in people who blush easily. Furthermore, rosacea tends to affect the "blush" areas of the face. Emotional factors (stress, fear, anxiety, embarrassment, etc.) may trigger blushing and aggravate rosacea. A flare-up can be caused by changes in the weather like strong winds or a change in the humidity. Sun exposure generally aggravates rosacea.

A mite sometimes found in hair follicles may play a role in the development of rosacea. The bacteria Heliobacter pylori (that is associated with stomach ulcers) and medications like vasodilators (that cause blood vessels to widen) have also been thought possibly to bring out rosacea.

Timeline photos 07/09/2013
Sensitive skin

This type of skin has a fine texture and is very sensitive to changes in the climate. They show the disadvantage of bleaching, Waxing, threading etc.

Choosing Your Skin Type

The best way to get the most out of your natural skin care products is to choose them on the basis of your skin type.

There are four basic skin types: oily, normal, dry and sensitive. When it comes to the skin of the face and neck, most people have a combination of two or more of these, so when choosing your skin care products consider how each product is going to affect your skin.

How to choose your skin typeIndicators Normal / Dry Normal / Oily Sensitive
Pore size fine enlarged, especially on nose and chin average
Blemishes rare occasional or often occasionally. Tends to rashes and reacts often
Excess oil rare develops an oily sheen throughout the day seldom a problem
Sun sensitivity seldom burns or readily burns tans easily and generally does not burn readily burns and becomes inflamed
Condition taut, flaky soft and supple red, irritated, flaky and itchy
Lines many around mouth and eyes minimal few

Problems and tests

Take the tests to see if you have any problems with your skin

Test No.1

Run a pencil over your cheeks and neck with gentle force, if this results in reddening or swelling, you have very sensitive skin.

Test No.2

Press a small mirror against various parts of your face, if you have a dry skin, only a very slight touch of grease will show on the mirror surface, With combination skin, more grease will show when using the mirror on the middle part of the face. Greasy skin is recognizable by obtaining greasy spots from the cheeks.

Timeline photos 07/09/2013
Combination skin

This type of skin is very common. As the name suggests, it is a combination of both oily and dry skin with certain areas of the face oily and the rest dry. Usually there is a Central greasy panel consisting of the forehead, nose and chin and a dry panel consisting of cheeks and the areas around the eyes and mouth. The greasy central panel is referred to as T - Zone. In such cases, each part of the face should be treated accordingly - the dry areas as for dry skin and the central panel as for oily skin.

Timeline photos 07/09/2013
Oily skin

This type of skin is caused by the over secretion of sebum making the skin surface oily. The excess oil on the surface of the skin attracts dirt and dust from the environment. oily skin is also prone to black heads, white heads, spots, pimples and such skin will never be clear. This type of skin needs to be cleansed thoroughly.

Timeline photos 07/09/2013
Dry skin

Dry skin has a dry parched appearance and has a tendency to flake easily. It is prone to wrinkles and lines. It is due to the inability to retain moisture as well as the insufficient production of sebum by the sebaceous glands. Dry skin often has problems in cold weather and ages faster than normal or oily skin. Constant protection is very important. It needs a moisturiser during the day and a good cream at night.

Timeline photos 07/09/2013

Skin can be divided into various types according to its texture. It is essential to know the various types of skin, so that its treatment can be done accordingly.
Normal skin
Dry skin
Oily skin
Combination skin
Sensitive skin

Normal Skin

It has a fine even texture with a supple and smooth surface. It has a proper balance between oil and moisture contents and is therefore moist and neither greasy nor dry. It looks clear and does not develop spots and blemishes. The pores of the skin are fine and barely visible. It reflects good health and needs gentle treatment.

Timeline photos 07/09/2013

The epidermis is the outer layer of skin. The thickness of the epidermis varies in different types of skin. It is the thinnest on the eyelids at .05 mm and the thickest on the palms and soles at 1.5 mm.

The epidermis contains 5 layers. From bottom to top the layers are named:
stratum basale
stratum spinosum
stratum granulosum
stratum licidum
stratum corneum

The bottom layer, the stratum basale, has cells that are shaped like columns. In this layer the cells divide and push already formed cells into higher layers. As the cells move into the higher layers, they flatten and eventually die.

The top layer of the epidermis, the stratum corneum, is made of dead, flat skin cells that shed about every 2 weeks

Specialized Epidermal Cells

There are three types of specialized cells in the epidermis.
The melanocyte produces pigment (melanin)
The Langerhans' cell is the frontline defense of the immune system in the skin
The Merkel's cell's function is not clearly known


The dermis also varies in thickness depending on the location of the skin. It is .3 mm on the eyelid and 3.0 mm on the back. The dermis is composed of three types of tissue that are present throughout - not in layers. The types of tissue are:
elastic tissue
reticular fibers

Layers of the Dermis

The two layers of the dermis are the papillary and reticular layers.
The upper, papillary layer, contains a thin arrangement of collagen fibers.
The lower, reticular layer, is thicker and made of thick collagen fibers that are arranged parallel to the surface of the skin.

Specialized Dermal Cells
The dermis contains many specialized cells and structures.
The hair follicles are situated here with the erector pili muscle that attaches to each follicle.
Sebaceous (oil) glands and apocrine (scent) glands are associated with the follicle.
This layer also contains eccrine (sweat) glands, but they are not associated with hair follicles.
Blood vessels and nerves course through this layer. The nerves transmit sensations of pain, itch, and temperature.
There are also specialized nerve cells called Meissner's and Vater-Pacini corpuscles that transmit the sensations of touch and pressure.

Subcutaneous Tissue

The subcutaneous tissue is a layer of fat and connective tissue that houses larger blood vessels and nerves. This layer is important is the regulation of temperature of the skin itself and the body. The size of this layer varies throughout the body and from person to person.

The skin is a complicated structure with many functions. If any of the structures in the skin are not working properly, a rash or abnormal sensation is the result. The whole specialty of dermatology is devoted to understanding the skin, what can go wrong, and what to do if something does go wrong.

These are fat cells that conserve body heat while protecting other organs from injury. They provide a cushioning effect and are a source of energy in lean times.

Thickness of layer varies - the thinnest layer is on our eyelids making them light and flexible, the thickest is on our hands and feet for gripping.

Functions of Skin

This skin provides a protective layer for organs and tissues from pathogens, heat and light. It regulates body temperature. It stores water, fat and Vitamin D and has touch receptors that sense pain or pleasure. Skin is an excretory and absorption organ.

Skin has a natural moisturising factor (NMF). Teen skin is prone to oiliness as hormones are regulating. At 20-30 years skin cell turnover provides optimum condition. At 30-40 years cell turnover starts to decrease and fine lines start to appear. At 40-50 years skin becomes more dry. Over 50 years of age, cell turnover drops by 50% resulting in flaky patches and deeper lines.

The skin may be sensitive. Sensitive skin reddens easily due to environmental changes or cosmetic products. Skin can become permanently sensitive due to allergy, shaving, and use of skin care productscontaining alpha hydroxy and retinoic acid skin.

Skin has several jobs
It holds the body together
It stops water and body fluids from leaking out of the body.
It stops germs and dirt from getting into the body.
It senses how things feel (touch).
It can sense the temperature of things.
It can tell you when you have been hurt (pain).
It is waterproof so that rain slides off.

Timeline photos 07/09/2013

How is your skin made?
Know its structure and functions. Know Your Skin

The skin is the largest organ of the body and is made up of multiple layers of cells that are constantly going through self shedding and regeneration once every 30 days. The skin is made up of 3 main layers: Epidermis, Dermis and Subcutaneous or hypodermis. These layers are held together by the protein, collagen and elastin fibres. Collagen provides durability and strength. Time taken for deepest layer to come to the top is 45-75 days.

Timeline photos 07/09/2013
Home Remedy for Dark Skin

Dark Skin home remedy treatment is quite effective. Following are some Dark Skin cure home remedies. Read on for home remedy for Dark Skin:

Prepare a natural skin pack by mixing 1 tsp of milk powder, 1 tsp of honey, 1 tsp of lemon juice, and ½ tsp of almond oil. Apply the pack on face and wash it off after 10-15 minutes. It is an effective remedy to lend glow to the skin.

Take a raw potato and cut fine slices. Place a potato slice on your face. It will help in removing the tan and improving your skin tone.

Make a paste using limejuice and turmeric powder. Apply it on your face. It acts as fabulous natural bleach.

Mix dry orange peels with curd and apply on the blemishes. Wash it off with cold water after 15 minutes.


Treatment for Dark Skin by Dr. & Hakeem Tariq Mehmood Taseer

A well proven herbal treatment by Dr & Hakeem Tariq Mehmood Taseer for the different causes of Dark Skin problem. Results are very quick and free from any side effects.

Treatment for Dark Skin By Dr & Hakeem Tariq Mehmood Taseer
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Per Month Charges
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4 Month Charges
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Timeline photos 07/09/2013
Dark Skin
Dark skin Information

Complexion is something that we do not deliberately choose. Infact, it is natural. In the present times, more and more people are becoming beauty conscious. It is owing to this fact that dark skin has become a cause of worry for many. Some people have a naturally dark skin, while others experience darkening of skin due to several factors like hyper pigmentation.

When there is excess of skin pigment called melanin in the body, it leads to darkening of skin.

Causes Of Dark Skin:

Genetic factors

The problem of dark skin is hereditary and passes on from generation to generation

Hyper Pigmentation

When the skin produces excessive quantities of skin pigment called melanin, it causes the skin to become darker than usual.

Skin Disorders

Certain skin disorders like Lichen Simplex Chronicus, makes the skin look dark and patchy.

Over Exposure To Sunrays

Suntan is one of the most common skin problems, in which the skin turns dark due to overexposure to sunrays.

Timeline photos 07/09/2013
The three layers of skin

Normal skin
The skin is made up of three layers: the outer epidermis, the dermis below this and the supporting subcutaneous layer of loose tissue and fat - see diagram. Cells in any of these layers can be the origin of a cancerous growth.

Skin growths
These are not cancers. Benign skin growths include warts, moles, or corns, which are rarely serious problems. There are other, less common benign skin problems that can become malignant. These include: Bowen's disease: A pre-cancerous skin condition which looks like a red scaly area of skin, and is restricted to the epidermis. If left untreated, it can develop into a squamous cell carcinoma. Actinic keratosis: This is a small lump of hard skin, commonly seen in areas exposed to the sun. The condition is usually harmless, but there is a very small risk of them transforming into squamous cell carcinomas.

Malignant skin cancers
Basal cell carcinoma (BCC) Also known as a rodent ulcer, this is the most common form of malignant skin cancer. A BCC arises from cells in the epidermis. Typically it affects only small areas, grows slowly and does not spread to other tissues. Consequently a BCC is not usually life-threatening. However, if left untreated, the cancerous cells can grow deeper into the skin. BCCs are associated with sun-exposure and often affect the face.

Squamous cell carcinoma (SCC) This is the second most common malignant skin cancer, and in rare cases it can be life-threatening. They arise from cells in the epidermis and spread into the surrounding skin, but can also spread to nearby lymph nodes. SCCs appear as thickened skin, nodules or lumps, or can appear as an ulcer. They can be caused by sun exposure and certain viruses that affect the skin, and can occur in old scars. Malignant melanoma This is a particularly dangerous form of skin cancer and often spreads to other tissues or organs. Although it can develop from moles in the skin, most melanomas arise from a pigment-producing cell found in the epidermis. Melanomas resemble moles on the skin, but there are differences. The following list of features can help distinguish a melanoma from a normal mole.

asymmetry: A melanoma skin lesion is usually an irregular shape.

border: The outline of a melanoma is ragged rather than smoothly defined

colour: There is a variation of colour within the lesion.

diameter: The lesion is bigger than 6mm across and/or has increased in size recently.

elevation: The lesion is raised above the surface of the skin.

Other features which may indicate skin cancer include any spot that changes in size, shape, or colour; itches, bleeds or forms an ulcer. Although these signs do not necessarily indicate skin cancer, you should visit your doctor to have it assessed as soon as possible.

How is skin cancer diagnosed? If skin cancer is suspected, your doctor may recommend a biopsy, which involves removing a sample of the skin from the affected area for examination under a microscope. If necessary, you will be referred to a skin specialist (dermatologist), a cancer specialist (oncologist) or a plastic surgeon. If there is a risk that the cancer may have spread to other organs, other tests such as CT or MRI scans, and X-rays may be needed to check for this.

Prevention Be "sun aware". To reduce the risk of skin cancer, minimise your exposure to the sun. Always use sunscreens, wear protective clothing and remain in the shade as much as possible, and especially between 11a.m. and 3 p.m. when the sun is at its strongest. Don't use sunbeds. Be vigilant: the earlier a skin cancer is identified and treated then the better the outcome. You should show your doctor any skin lesion, which is unusual, new or changing shape as soon as possible.


Treatment for Skin Cancer by Dr. & Hakeem Tariq Mehmood Taseer

A very effective Ayurvedic treatment for skin cancer by Dr & Hakeem Tariq Mehmood Taseer. Is an expert in treating the various causes of skin cancer with very quick and effective results.

Treatment for Skin Cancer By Dr & Hakeem Tariq Mehmood Taseer
Taseer Herbal Treatment for Skin Cancer

Per Month Charges
$ 90 Order By CCNow

4 Month Charges
$ 350 Order By CCNow





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