Updated: Mar 18, 2021
奥克兰、新西兰女子使用类固醇激素药物治疗湿疹三十年，几乎失明。最终摆脱激素困扰--据2020年7月6日 英国 metro 新闻介绍。 北京同仁堂 奥克兰 新西兰 韩晓南皮肤病专家中医师, 纯天然中草药，永久治疗治愈重症皮肤疾病 湿疹、神经性皮炎 、激素依赖型皮炎。
Cure eczema treatment Auckland New Zealand。 The process to treat and cure different stage eczema, atopic dermatitis etc., with 100% natural herbal medicine.
Give the H-force© series of pure natural scientifically innovative Chinese herbal soup three days of experience time, which will provide you a opportunity to see the improvement of your skin diseases, improve your autoimmunity and physical health. We sincerely hope that every patient suffering from severe skin diseases and autoimmune diseases can be completely cured.
WHAT IS TOPICAL STEROID ADDICTION?
Topical steroid addiction arises from the use of such creams to treat conditions like eczema. First described in 1979 in the International Journal of Dermatology, the theory is, over time, the skin becomes ‘addicted’ to the steroids. But it is not widely accepted among the medical community. Many have called the 'condition' a fad, however, it has been recognised by the National Eczema Association since 2013. Also known as red skin syndrome, the disorder does not have many statistics to show how common it is. One 2003 study from Japan, found that 12 per cent of adults who were taking steroids to treat dermatitis developed RSS. It occurs when steroids have been abruptly discontinued after a prolonged or inappropriate length of administration. Women who blush easily are thought to be most at risk. Topical steroid addiction has not been reported with correct drug use. Symptoms include:
Redness, particularly on the face, genitals and area where the steroids were applied
Swelling and puffiness
Burning or stinging
Dryness and cracked skin
Skin sensitivity and intolerance to moisturisers
Frequent skin infections
Excessive sweating and itching is a sign of recovery. Many sufferers also develop insomnia. Treatment focuses on anxiety support, sleep aids, itch management, infection prevention and immunosuppressants. Doctors should advise patients to avoid long term or high dose steroid use. Long term is considered to be one-to-two years of regular use. Patients are also advised to cut down on steroids slowly but using a lower dose and gradually cutting back to, for example, every other day or a few times a week. Source: DermNet NZ