ICYMI, some of this week’s featured content includes stories on the cyberwar against health care practices, the link between oxytocin and skin aging, baricitinib for alopecia areata, plus more.
This week’s edition of The Mainstream Patient features stories on sweat reduction, vitamin C serums and sensitive skin, the importance of sebum, plus more.
A new study in Arthritis Care & Research found depression and anxiety reduces the possibility of achieving minimal disease activity in patients with psoriatic arthritis.
A study found psoriasis patients treated with biologic therapy had a significant reduction in high-risk plaque in heart arteries over 1 year.
New treatments continue to expand therapy options, but a cure remains elusive.
How hackers plan to attack your practice—and what you can do about it.
A recent study in the Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology examines the safety and efficacy of using vitamin D intralesional injection for the treatment of keloid scars.
AbbVie announces the submission of regulatory filings for risankizumab to the FDA and EMA seeking approval for the drug as a treatment for psoriatic arthritis.
Determine whether a laser device is a good investment for a specific practice and, if so, how to choose the right piece of equipment.
In this episode, Nicole Hayre, MD, FAAD, discusses her research on the link between the "love hormone" oxytocin and younger-looking skin.
Eli Lilly and Incyte announce results from its phase 3 study evaluating baricitinib 2 mg and 4 mg for the treatment of alopecia areata, making it the first Phase 3 study with top-line results in patients with the hair disorder.
An array of agents for blocking visible light and lightening skin are joining the armamentarium to treat melasma. Despite this expanding number of therapeutic interventions, melasma is a chronic, therapeutically challenging disease for which there is no cure, so treatment plans should address both management of the disease and patient expectations.
Timber Pharmaceuticals' phase 2b trial of isotretinoin for congenital ichthyosis (CI) has reached 50% enrollment.