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Ocular Rosacea

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  • Ocular Rosacea

    Ocular rosacea is a chronic disease that effects both skin and eyelids. People with rosacea affecting their skin may flush easily and have redness, acne-like symptoms or both, on their nose, cheeks, chin or forehead. People who have ocular rosacea (involving the eye) may have: red or bloodshot eyes, burning or tearing, the sensation of foreign material or sand in the eye. Rosacea cannot be cured, but it can usually be treated and controlled. For skin symptoms, doctors usually prescribe either a topical antibiotic (which is applied directly to the skin) or, in more severe cases, an oral antibiotic (taken by mouth). Ocular symptoms usually are treated with oral antibiotics, such as tetracycline or doxycycline, or with prescription eyedrops or ointments containing steroids. Artificial tear-type saline solutions can help to relieve some of the symptoms of ocular rosacea by keeping eyes well-moisturized.

  • Ocular Rosacea

    Among the patients had signs of ocular disease, most commonly erythema and telangiectasia, meibomian gland dysfunction, and ciliary base injection was observed. Significant improvement (P,.05) for scales, erythema and telangiectasia, ciliary base injection, bulbar injection, papillary hypertrophy, and punctate epithelial erosions was seen. Average tear break-up time for the patients with rosacea was 5.7 seconds, which improved to 10.8 seconds after 12 weeks of treatment (P = .007). Baseline tear break-up time was significantly lower than for the comparison group of normal subjects (P = .001). There was no correlation between severity of cutaneous disease and ocular disease. Morphology-Based Diagnosis of Acneiform Eruptions.Genetic vs Environmental Factors That Correlate With Rosacea: A Cohort-Based Survey of Twins.Rosacea: The Blessing of the Celts - An Approach to Pathogenesis Through Translational Research.

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