Answers to the questions

Childhood Atypsy Eczema: How to Fight It? (X)


Atopic eczema is a common skin disease in adults, but primarily affects children, and unfortunately, the number of children with atopic eczema (dermatitis) is constantly increasing.

What are the causes of the disease and what are the options for combating it? 

Symptoms of atopic eczema

In the evening, atopic eczema functions as a barrier to the skin, which causes the skin to dry out, become blurred and itch. The child tries to relieve the unpleasant itch by scratching, which, however, causes more damage to the skin barrier. The disease has two phases: the acute onset phase alternates with the resting phase. When eczema develops, the skin becomes inflamed, itchy, it may shrink or scab. Flammability may be caused, in particular, by dust, detergents, pollen or very dry air. The acute exacerbation phase is replaced by the resting phase, which is characterized by extreme skin type.

How to fight against atypical eczema?

Most importantly, overcoming the root causes of atopic eczema. By restoring the protective function of the skin barrier, it is necessary to stop the condition and relieve itching. All this can be achieved with the daily use of appropriate products that reduce skin irritation.
Try it out, for example. Lipikar AP + family products from La Roche-Posay, which can be safely applied to newborn delicate skin. The products have been tested with skin care and pediatric care, have clinically proven tolerance, are extremely effective and absolutely safe. For cleaning, soap free Lipikar Syndet AP + Cream Cream Shower Gel it is recommended to use, which reduces the skin, hydrates the skin and strengthens the barrier function. After bathing, use lipid foam for irritation Lipikar Baume AP + testpolite prolonging the condition of very dry skin, stabilizing the condition of the skin, and prolonged restoration of barrier function. Lipikar transitions also help to maintain a balanced microbiome (system of microorganisms) in the inflammatory and inflammatory phases, i.e., atopic dermatitis.