Biodroga MD

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Smoothing Creme helps to counter inflammatory processes and diminishes hornification disorders occurring in the case of keratoses. The ingredients tailored to each other in a synergistic way improve skin’s barrier function and protect it against dryness.


Mpn:

Upc:

Biodroga Md Cerato Balance Smoothing Cream 50 ml



Main Ingredients:

50 ml = $107.71

Rough, scaly, sandpaper-like skin ??

Rough, scaly, sandpaper-like skin is bad enough on the elbows, knees, hands and feet. When it shows up on your face, though, you may feel like going into hiding. Not only does the redness make you look perpetually embarrassed, but the pain, itchiness and flaking are also enough to drive you mad. In many cases, a rough complexion is the result of dryness, also known by the fancier term "xerosis." Low humidity levels, sun exposure, harsh soaps, acne treatments and other abrasive factors degrade the skin's natural moisture barrier, leading to peeling, irritation and cracks.

When dead skin does not properly fall off, follicles can get clogged, forming keratosis pilaris, often arm bumps that feel like sandpaper. Harmless but sometimes unsightly, the condition can be treated to restore smooth skin.

It’s like having goose bumps when you’re not cold. Keratosis pilaris turns soft, smooth skin into sandpaper. This common skin condition most often causes arm bumps, but it can also created bumps on the upper thighs, buttocks, and face.

Normally, skin cells imperceptibly flake off on their own. But that doesn’t happen for people with keratosis pilaris. For those with this skin condition, the skin protein keratin plugs the hair follicles and causes tiny white or red bumps that may be itchy. The bumps aren’t painful, but can make the skin feel dry and rough.

Although it can happen at any age, this is a skin condition that generally affects the young. Babies may have it, particularly on their cheeks, but it’s most common in teenagers on the upper arms. It can also appear on the upper thighs or buttocks.

Keratosis pilaris tends to decrease or disappear by age 30. In the meantime, it can become worse during the winter when humidity is low and the skin is dry. The arm bumps may also get worse during pregnancy or after giving birth.

Keratosis pilaris is not rare: Nearly 4 in 10 people have it. People who already have dry skin or eczema are at higher risk for developing it. It also runs in families

There are 2 kinds of Keratosis problem:

1- Keratosis pilaris

2- Actinic keratosis

1. Keratosis pilaris:

Sometimes called "chicken skin," keratosis pilaris is characterized by tiny bumps that usually develop on the upper arms, thighs and face. It is likely caused  a buildup of keratin, the protein that protects skin from infections and other harmful things. (By excess amounts of keratin, a protein that makes up the skin's outer layer).The buildup forms a plug that blocks the opening of a hair follicle.

If you have dry skin, you're more likely to have keratosis pilaris. It's usually worse in the winter months, when there's less moisture in the air, and then may clear up in the summer.

The different variants of Keratosis pilaris include the following:

Keratosis pilaris rubra is described by reddish inflamed lesions that exist as larger patches. This type of Keratosis pilaris commonly occurs during the winter season when the skin tends to become drier. It appears in the areas of the arms, legs and buttocks.

Keratosis pilaris alba generally appears on the arms, legs and buttocks. It is described by rough and bumpy skin that is often non-irritating although the inflammation may sometimes cause pain. This type of Keratosis pilaris is with skin inflammation and usually intensifies during the dry winter season.

Keratosis pilaris atrophicans faciei is characterized by facial follicular atrophy or tiny scar like indentations as it resolves. It is reddish tiny bumps that develop on the face particularly on the cheeks. It is one of the two types of Keratosis pilaris that occurs on the cheek.

Keratosis pilaris rubra faciei is one of the two types of Keratosis pilaris that develops on the face particularly on the cheeks. It is sometimes mistaken for another skin condition known as rosacea and is commonly seen among babies. Keratosis pilaris rubra faciei may also occur during the early childhood and adolescence stage. The papules in this type of Keratosis pilaris make the skin feel rough and dry.

We concentrate on 2 kind of Keratosis pilaris atrophicans faciei  and  Keratosis pilaris rubra. Faciei (Appear on FACE mostly)





Keratosis pilaris atrophicans faciei is characterized by facial follicular atrophy or tiny scar like indentations as it resolves. It is reddish tiny bumps that develop on the face particularly on the cheeks. It is one of the two types of Keratosis pilaris that occurs on the cheek.

Keratosis pilaris rubra faciei is one of the two types of Keratosis pilaris that develops on the face particularly on the cheeks. It is sometimes mistaken for another skin condition known as rosacea and is commonly seen among babies. Keratosis pilaris rubra faciei may also occur during the early childhood and adolescence stage. The papules in this type of Keratosis pilaris make the skin feel rough and dry.

Keratosis pilaris atrophicans faciei

Keratosis pilaris rubra faciei

(It is sometimes mistaken for another skin condition known as rosacea )

Keratosis pilaris atrophicans faciei

 Keratosis pilaris rubra. faciei

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