Rosacea

Rosacea

Have you been diagnosed with Rosacea?

Eligible participants in this clinical trial;

  • 18 years of age or older
  • Participants with at least 12-50 inflammatory lesions
  • Willing to minimize external factors that might trigger rosacea flare-ups (e.g. spicy foods, thermally hot foods, hot environments, alcoholic beverages)
  • Willing to refrain from using all other topical medications for rosacea during the study period.

Rosacea (pronounced “roh-ZAY-sha”) is a chronic and potentially life-disruptive disorder primarily of the facial skin, often characterized by flare-ups and remissions. Many have observed that it typically begins any time after age 30 as a redness on the cheeks, nose, chin or forehead that may come and go. In some cases, rosacea may also occur on the neck, chest, scalp or ears. Over time, the redness tends to become ruddier and more persistent, and visible blood vessels may appear. Left untreated, bumps and pimples often develop, and in severe cases the nose may grow swollen and bumpy from excess tissue.

Primary Signs of Rosacea

  • Flushing
    Many people with rosacea have a history of frequent blushing or flushing. This facial redness may come and go, and is often the earliest sign of the disorder.
  • Persistent Redness
    Persistent facial redness is the most common individual sign of rosacea, and may resemble a blush or sunburn that does not go away.
  • Bumps and Pimples
    Small red solid bumps or pus-filled pimples often develop. While these may resemble acne, blackheads are absent and burning or stinging may occur.
  • Visible Blood Vessels
    In many people with rosacea, small blood vessels become visible on the skin.

 

If qualified for the Rosacea Study you will receive;

  • Study Medication at no cost
  • Treatment by our Physician and Rosacea study team
  • Lab work and any required tests at no cost
  • Insurance is not required
  • Eligible participants in the study will receive reimbursement for time and travel up to $300.00

 

“All About Rosacea.” National Rosacea Society. Web. 21/Mar/2017.

Take the next step, call us at (757) 627-6798 and ask for the Asthma enrollment team, better yet, fill out the brief form below, and we will call you!