An association exists between stress and quality of life (QoL) in patients with psoriasis vulgaris, according to a poster presented at the 23rd Asian-Australasian Regional Conference of Dermatology (RCD 2018) held in Surabaya, Indonesia.
Acidity of the skin appears to be significantly higher in atopic dermatitis (AD) patients than in controls without the condition, indicating that increased skin pH may heighten the risk of developing AD, according to a study.
Most clinical guidelines recommend daily bathing in lukewarm water, followed by the application of moisturizers, in the treatment of atopic dermatitis (AD), according to an expert who presented at the 23rd Asian-Australasian Regional Conference of Dermatology (RCD 2018) held in Surabaya, Indonesia.
Managing paediatric atopic dermatitis remains a huge challenge mainly because of noncompliance to treatment, but this challenge can be addressed by prescribing nonsteroidal, noncalcineurin inhibitor agents providing epidermal repair therapy, according to an expert who spoke at the 23rd Asian Australasian Regional Conference of Dermatology (RCD 2018) held in Surabaya, Indonesia.
Chronic pruritus is a diverse and aetiologically complex skin condition and thus requires a similarly comprehensive treatment approach, according to Dr Siti Aisah who gave a lecture at the recently concluded 23rd Regional Conference of Dermatology (RCD 2018) in Surabaya, Indonesia.
Serum concentration of trace zinc appears to be correlated with premature canities, while trace ferrum and copper are not, according to a poster presented at the recently concluded 23rd Regional Conference of Dermatology (RCD 2018), in Surabaya, Indonesia.
The combination therapy comprising carfilzomib, cyclophosphamide and dexamethasone (KCd) is effective, with a tolerable safety profile, in an Asian cohort with high-risk multiple myeloma (MM) — thus providing a more economical alternative as a potential upfront regimen in resource-limited settings, according to leading experts during a myeloma education webinar.
Diabetes is a key risk factor for heart failure (HF), which is the leading cause of hospitalization in patients with or without diabetes. SGLT-2* inhibitors (SGLT-2is) have been shown to reduce the risk of hospitalization for HF (HHF) regardless of the presence or absence of diabetes.
Invasive fungal infections, particularly those caused by Candida species, are common in hospitalized, immunocompromised, or critically ill patients and are associated with considerable morbidity and mortality.