New research has found that skin irritation from acne is a common complaint, and that acne is more likely to occur in people who suffer from the condition.
Researchers found that people who were more likely than others to be affected by acne reported higher levels of skin irritation.
The researchers also found that patients with acne reported that they had a lower quality of life.
“This study shows that acne, especially acne vulgaris, can cause skin irritation,” said study leader Dr. J.P. Gupta, a dermatologist at the University of Chicago Medical Center.
The study was published in the journal PLOS One.
The authors of the study, Dr. S.K. Subrahmanyam, associate professor of dermatology and pediatrics at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, and Dr. G.R. Bhattacharya, assistant professor of pediatrics and dermatology at Icahn Medical College, found that acne triggers are often underdiagnosed in the clinic.
In addition, patients with inflammatory skin disorders have higher levels than the general population of inflammatory markers, which indicates the presence of a chronic inflammatory condition.
Dr. Gupta and his colleagues found that about 1 in 5 patients with skin irritation reported at least one inflammatory marker.
“These markers are particularly important because they are the ones that predict the severity of inflammatory disorders and how severe they are,” Dr. Gupta said.
“We know that inflammatory conditions like inflammatory bowel disease, cancer and psoriatic arthritis are all associated with inflammation markers.”
In this study, the researchers used a skin-inflammation testing test that is often used to predict inflammatory disorders.
It is a sensitive test that detects the presence or absence of specific skin markers, such as oil and protein, and also indicates the level of inflammation.
Dr., Gupta and colleagues compared inflammatory markers in people with acne and those without acne.
They found that inflammatory markers were significantly higher in acne patients.
“Acne patients have more inflammatory markers and are more likely with a history of inflammatory conditions than the healthy control group,” Drs.
Subahmanyam and Bhattakarya wrote in the study.
Acne is a relatively common skin disorder in people over the age of 20, and it is considered the most common skin condition in the United States.
It occurs when there is an increase in inflammatory cells in the skin, and the excess skin cells cause acne.
According to the Mayo Clinic, the incidence of acne is approximately 2.4 percent in the general U.S. population, and about 1.2 percent in people aged 20 to 64.
Acid-induced skin lesions are the most commonly reported side effects of acne medications, with nearly a quarter of patients experiencing acne-related skin irritation, according to the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases.
According to the American Academy of Dermatology, acne is the most frequently reported condition for which medication side effects are reported.
The Mayo Clinic does not recommend the use of anti-inflammatory medications, but the National Institutes of Health and the Mayo Foundation have all established guidelines to limit the use and side effects associated with acne medications.
In addition, Drs Bhattarshary and Gupta found that the skin-treatment products containing anti-inflammatories were less likely to cause inflammatory markers to rise in the laboratory.
“Although the anti-skin-inflammatory effect of topical anti-acne medications may be modest, its absence may be clinically relevant because of its potential impact on the clinical status of patients,” they wrote.
The researchers also evaluated the effect of using an anti-acid topical gel that had anti-clogging properties, and found that topical antiacne cream products were more effective than a combination of cream and gel.
The research was supported by grants from the National Science Foundation and the National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences.