Children who develop eczema, they are likely to have food allergies, fever and asthma because they are age, a development known as the Atopic Walk.
Head of Immunology Department of Children in Donald Long, MD, Clinical Allergy Department and Jewish National Health, identified itchy and dry skin granules for eczema patients as the prominent promoter of atopic dermatitis.
Refreshments, especially in the life of the child, can help stop eczema, food allergies and other allergic diseases.
“When food molecules are introduced through the skin instead of the digestive system, they are likely to be allergic,” Dr. Leung said. “Skin lesions due to eczema often cause a series of allergies developed in many years.”
17-year-old Ava Segur immediately saw the procession I started eczema when it was just six weeks. His mother, Stephanie, says that when they were facing another problem suddenly, they were trying to control their swelling of the skin.
“There were all the cells in his hands and neck,” he said. “So we took him to the hospital and found that he was allergic to peanuts, pine nuts and oysters.” After a few years, Ava developed asthma induced by exercise.
Ava has participated in several clinical trials that seek better understanding of eczema and better understanding of the path. “If we can find a solution to stop it before starting it, it would be very useful to know that I was able to be part of it,” she said.
“Restoring the skin inhibition, after developing eczema, is the best way to stop the pathway and stop the development of allergies,” Dr. Leung said.
The skin makes an important barrier, preserves moisture, allergies, or microbes. Dr. Leung’s research shows that in patients with eczema, there is a lack of significant protein and fat in the outer layers of the skin.
As a result of the faulty eczema obstruction, water escapes skin and takes it into the drains and leads to cracking and itching. Crack, itchy skin is the identity of eczema.
For eczema patients, dry skin scratches and itching can cause more damage to the skin obstruction and can activate the immune system. Dr. Increasing evidence collected by Leung et al.
Suggests that food molecules entering the body through cracks in the skin can cause an allergic reaction that leads to food allergic reactions.
Once the sensitivity reaction has started, the immune system is not only ready to develop eczema and food allergies, but also fever and asthma.
To do this, experts recommend that they say “soak and seal”, which involves moisturizing the skin completely in a hot bath, then grab moisture using a moisturizing ointment. In a way, Kristen Klein says that she helped her recover her 19-month-old son within a week.
“It gave him instant relief, and every time we soak and seal treatment, his skin looks very good,” said Klein. “This is not only that which makes it even more comfortable, but if it can help prevent allergy and asthma, then it is a great benefit for your future.”
Dr. Leung believes that eczema and other allergic diseases can be prevented with careful care of the baby’s skin from birth.
The skin of the child is particularly vulnerable to dehydration, when it first comes out in the dry air in the outside world from the warm aqueous atmosphere of the uterus.
Some small studies have suggested that regular treatment with skin moisturizer can help to reduce the risk of eczema and other diseases.
Dr. Leung is currently working to confirm these studies and identify the ideal moisturizing ingredients for the prevention of eczema and other pathways.