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Psoriasis is a chronic, systemic inflammatory disease that primarily affects the skin in 125 million people worldwide1,2. About 80% to 90% of patients are affected by plaque psoriasis, the most common clinical form of psoriasis3. Plaques may appear anywhere on the body, but often appear on the scalp, knees, elbows and torso3. The National Psoriasis Foundation defines mild psoriasis as affecting less than 3% of the body; 3% to 10% is considered moderate; more than 10% is considered severe.
Atopic dermatitis is a chronic, inflammatory skin disease characterized by intense itch and eczematous lesions.4 Atopic dermatitis is the result of skin barrier dysfunction and immune dysregulation, leading to chronic inflammation5.
Rosacea is a chronic and common skin disorder that primarily affects the central face, causing visible blood vessels and redness, with the potential to also produce small red bumps, filled with pus6. Signs and symptoms may flare up for a period of weeks to months and then diminish for a while. Rosacea can be mistaken for acne, an allergic reaction or other skin problems6.
- Menter A, Korman NJ, Elmets CA, Feldman SR, Gelfand JM, Gordon KB, et al. Guidelines of care for the management of psoriasis and psoriatic arthritis. Section 3. Guidelines of care for the management and treatment of psoriasis with topical therapies. J Am Acad Dermatol 2009; 60: 643-659
- Psoriasis Statistics. National Psoriasis Foundation website. https://www.psoriasis.org/content/statistics. Accessed April 13, 2022.
- Plaque Psoriasis. National Psoriasis Foundation website. https://www.psoriasis.org/plaque/. Updated March 14, 2022. Accessed April 13, 2022.
- Weidinger S, et al. Atopic dermatitis. Lancet. 2016;387:1109-1122.
- Boguniewicz M, et al. Atopic dermatitis: a disease of altered skin barrier and immune dysregulation. Immunol Rev 2011;242(1):233-46
- Mayo Clinic. Rosacea. Accessible at https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/rosacea/symptoms-causes/syc-20353815. Accessed April 13, 2022.