Suffering from Rosacea?
Rosacea is a disease that affects millions of Americans. Statistics indicate that over 75% of affected individuals report having lower confidence and 41% of affected individuals avoid social gatherings altogether. It doesn’t have to be this way. Here at the Houston Center for Clinical Research, we are conducting a clinical trial for Rosacea to provide affected individuals with confidence and the potential to bring highly effective Rosacea treatment to the market.
What is Rosacea?
Rosacea, a skin disorder characterized by redness and flushing in the skin, affects over 16 million Americans, many of whom are not even aware that they are affected. Rosacea more commonly affects facial areas but can spread to other parts of the body.
Who is affected by Rosacea?
Individuals across all demographics can be affected by Rosacea. However, Rosacea is more common in females over the age of 30 with fair skin. Men with Rosacea tend to be affected more severely.
How do I know if I have Rosacea?
Here are primary signs of Rosacea, as indicated by www.rosacea.org
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.
Is there a treatment for Rosacea?
Unfortunately, both the cause and treatment for Rosacea are unknown.
Are there resources available to help?
Here at the Houston Center for Clinical Research, we are currently conducting a clinical trial for Rosacea.
Please visit http://www.houstonclinicalresearch.com/currently-enrolling-studies or call 832-929-6221 to learn more and see if you qualify for the study.
There are also support groups available. Please visit https://www.rosacea.org/ if you would like to join the National Rosacea Society and learn about events in your area.