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A Natural Product for Rosacea

H-Rosacea Formula Rosacea is a skin condition that is more likely to affect parts of your face - such as your nose, cheeks and forehead.

However, other areas, such as your neck, upper chest, back and ears, can sometimes be affected too, especially with flushing.

Rosacea is sometimes called acne rosacea, as it can look similar to acne.  But it is a different condition. 

What are the symptoms of rosacea?

There are several different symptoms to look out for.  While some may only ever get one or two of the symptoms (which may be mild and not cause too much discomfort), others may develop several symptoms but one symptom may dominate. 

  • Frequent flushing of the face which is similar to blushing.  This is usually one of the first symptoms and may continue as the only symptom for some time before the appearance of any others.
  • Redness of parts of the face which can look similar to sunburn.
  • Small red bumps and small cysts on the face. The spots and cysts can look similar to acne.  While some may come and go, others can remain long term if left untreated.
  • Tiny visible blood vessels on the face.  Also known as telangiectasia, they can sometimes become quite prominent.
  • Eye symptoms (also called ocular rosacea) occur in about half of cases but are often mild.  Such symptoms can include:
    • A feeling of something in the eye.
    • Burning, stinging or itchy eyes.
    • Dryness.
    • Sensitivity to light.
    • Eyelid problems such as cysts, styes or eyelid inflammation.
  • Inflammation and infection of the front of your eye is rare but any serious complication can affect your vision.  Always arrange to see a medical practitioner as a matter of urgency if you develop eye pain or visual problems.
  • Thickening of the skin occurs in some cases. The most well-known example of this is an unsightly, bumpy nose (called a rhinophyma). This is uncommon and usually occurs most commonly in men.
While rosacea is not usually painful or itchy, in some cases there can be a burning feeling in those areas affected.

 

 

How can you tackle the symptoms of rosacea?

One way is to soothe your symptoms...

  • Coolness is key, so avoid getting overheated when exercising.  Obviously, saunas are not a good idea.
  • Protect your face from the sun by using a natural sunscreen and wearing a wide brimmed hat.
  • Certain foods can trigger a rosacea outbreak. These include spices, eggplant, soy sauce and even avocado but keeping a food diary may help you to pinpoint other food culprits. At the same time reduce or eliminate any alcohol use.

Even the typical triggers for rosacea will add heat.  They include alcohol, spicy foods, cheese, caffeine, hot drinks and aerobic exercise like running.

Another way is the use of vitamins...

  • Vitamin A is highly recommended.  It is always best to get your required daily vitamins by eating raw, organic food if possible. Foods high in vitamin A include leafy greens, sweet potatoes, carrots and butternut.
  • Also try to get as much vitamin D as possible. The best source of vitamin D is the sun. One of the best places on your body to absorb vitamin D is your stomach but ideally, you should expose as much of your skin as possible while protecting your face. Simply set aside some twenty minutes per day to get safe sun exposure and don't use sunscreen for optimal absorption.  During the winter months, a vitamin D supplement is advisable.

H-Rosacea Formula

And then there is H-Rosacea Formula

  • This will provide a natural solution for the redness and blotchy skin that is a prominent feature of rosacea. 
  • This safe, gentle and natural product (with no harmful additives) is the ideal option when treating this skin condition.
  • Applied topically three times a day using a cotton swab or finger, the Formula is extremely gentle on the skin, helping cope with those rosacea symptoms safely and gently (in the comfort of your own home) as well as alleviating any discomfort straight away.  With continued use, symptoms quickly improve. 

For more information, we share our top ten tips for rosacea.

 

Get H-Rosacea Formula here

 

SOURCES: 

Rosacea. (n.d.).
aad.org/public/diseases/acne-and-rosacea/rosacea. (Accessed, 2 August 2021).
Rosacea: Overview. (2014).

ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmedhealth/PMH0072660 (Accessed, 2 August 2021).
Rosacea: Overview. (2014).

Weiss E, et al. (2017). Diet and rosacea: The role of dietary change in the management of rosacea. DOI:
10.5826/dpc.0704a08

Skin Allergies | AAFA.org

NAMCS Factsheet for Dermatology (2010) (cdc.gov)

Tables - Eczema Skin Problems (cdc.gov)