Keratosis pilaris is a common skin condition which appears as tiny bumps on the skin. Some people say these bumps make their skin look like plucked chicken skin. Others may mistake the bumps for small pimples. Keratosis pilaris affects up to half of normal children, and up to three quarters of children with ichthyosis vulgaris (a dry skin condition due to filaggrin gene mutations). It is also common in children with atopic eczema.
Congratulations to Dr. Berthelot, who was selected for inclusion in 2015 Texas Super Doctors Rising Stars Edition. Texas doctors are surveyed each year, and asked to nominate one or more doctors other than themselves from specified medical specialties, based on the answer to this question: “If you needed medical care, which doctor would you choose?” Only the highest-scoring doctors, based on recommendations by their peers, are included on the Super Doctors list.
Molluscum contagiosum is a common viral skin infection of infants and young children. Adolescents and adults are less often infected. Molluscum contagiosum presents as clusters of small round bumps on the skin. They mostly arise in warm moist places, such as the armpit, groin or behind the knees. The bumps range in size from 1 to 6 mm and may be white, pink or brown. They often have a waxy, pinkish look with a small central pit. There may be few or hundreds of spots on one individual.
During the first of the year (also known as Sign Up for a Gym Membership or Start a Cleanse Month), the majority of resolution-makers will vow to start exercising and eating better. If you fall into this category but are already thinking that maybe a seven-day-a-week training schedule and surviving on quinoa all year is not happening, here are some of the simplest, easiest tips for dropping pounds—no personal trainers, crash diets, or fancy weight rooms required.
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Also, if you purchase product and donate an item for the Houston Area Women's Center, you will be entered into our raffle for FREE Botox. Call us for details at 281.480.7272.
Dark spots? Zap. Redness of the skin? Zap. Lasers are more effective than ever, and for nearly every skin issue under the sun. Read ahead to learn more about photo facial, and if it is the right treatment for you.
How does a laser work? Unlike the white light from a bulb that is a blend of all the colors of the rainbow, a laser is a focused beam of light that has just one color. When its intense rays target a problem area on the skin (a brown spot, a scar, an unwanted hair follicle), the laser's light can destroy that pigment or tissue while sparing the skin around it.