Topical vitamin A provides no benefit in treating atopic dermatitis, whereas topical vitamin D may actually exacerbate symptoms, according to an evidence-based review.
Biologic Treatments for Moderate to Severe Atopic Dermatitis
The biologic dupilumab is projected to be a cost-effective treatment for moderate-to-severe atopic dermatitis, shows a new study. (©Dzm1try/Shutterstock.com)
Study shows that blocking IL-13 improves atopic dermatitis ― a promising finding for IL-13 atopic dermatitis drugs in development.
Mapping the human genome for chronic itch holds the potential to develop targeted therapy for atopic dermatitis and psoriasis itch, a study shows.
Patients with moderate-severe atopic dermatitis are at high risk of having inadequate disease control, according to a cross-sectional study in JAMA Dermatology.
Study finds the combination of duplilumab and topical corticosteroids works in hard-to-treat atopic dermatitis cases in adult patients.
Observational study shows high heart disease risk in severe and predominantly active atopic eczema.
For some patients with moderate to severe atopic dermatitis, the combination of dupilumab and corticosteroids may be necessary to control flares, a new study shows. Dupilumab is a proven treatment for AD, so where do we go from here? A physician writing in BJD suggests predictive modeling.
Three patients achieve 80-100 percent clearance of moderate-to-severe dyshidrosis of the hands and palms after treatment with dupilumab.
Symptomatic relief remains out of reach for many who suffer chronic pruritis. Without drugs specifically approved to treat chronic itch, providers and patients rely on therapies with limited efficacy. Here’s an update of two important clinical trials.