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You are here: Home » Newsletters » Newsletter #7

Newsletter #7

publication date: May 31, 2012
 | 
author/source: DrB
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May Feature : Swimming pools and atopic eczema


                                                          Swim



Newsletter 7
 
                                                                                                   May 2012

This newsletter from atopicskindisease.com is sent out via email and is saved and archived on-site at http://atopicskindisease.com/categories/Newsletter. If you are a subscriber to this letter and you want to un-subscribe, please let me know. You may or may not be a member - becoming a member requires separate registration. If you wish, please try the Login to check if you are a member.  You may need to register.

AtopicSkinDisease.com aims to provide a forum for both patients and practitioners to learn more about The Combined Approach to atopic dermatitis. The idea is to bring together the experience of those who have atopic eczema with the expertise of those who are there to help. As an online community this site has a membership area to encourage mutual support and exchange of information and opinion. If you find the site useful please let me know, and please add your contribution wherever something catches your eye.

Membership remains free.






New articles in May




Knowing the possible causes of dry skin can make management of the problem more proactive. Thus, knowing that dry skin is more likely in cold windy weather will encourage the use of a moisturizer to prevent skin drying


Parents worry about taking a child with eczema to a swimming pool, but let's face it swimming is fun and good exercise - it also saves lives!



A Glossary of Topical Applications: here is DrB's list of terms used, and their meanings, for your comment... and correction!


UK Department of Health Survey on long term conditions: a chance for UK residents to have their say: deadline June 15, 2012


If over several years topical treatment on it's own is not dramatically effective, its use can become haphazard. Combining habit reversal with topical treatment can make all the difference, but the topical treatment then needs to be optimised to get the best results.


In a review article we are reminded that we only remember as little as half of what we are told when we go to see a practitioner. What can be done about this? Here are some tips...


Scratching and itching can both be caused by emotional factors, but scratching on it's own is a great tension reliever.


It's lovely weather, just right for the beach: but is it OK for eczema...






Please get in touch with me whenever you like with your comments and suggestions. I look forward to members sharing information about themselves and their experience, in Member Profiles and in The Forum. The site gets bigger every month: please alert me to any difficulties with what is provided, such as broken links and videos not working!


Dr Christopher Bridgett