i read a post that said to use _____ Apple Cider Vinegar as a toner.. I just have one question… Is it suppose to tingle? Sometimes it even stings a little. Ive been battling cystic acne ever since high school but its gotten worse over the years. Tried ever otc product that exists and nothing works so im trying something different this time around… I wash my face with nubian queen black soap… And apply the acv… I then moisturize with ambi acne cream… So ive only been doin this for a couple days now… ill le you know my results soon.
I’ve been reading a lot of posts, and I am amazed at how many people suffer from acne! I didn’t start getting acne untill I was about 18, I am now 22 and it doesn’t seem to be going ANYWHERE! Not only that, but it turned to cystic acne. So frustrating and discouraging. I tried ProActive, but it stopped working about a year into the treatment.
Hey, I’m 16. And well, like most adolescence, I have acnes… not just on my face but also on my back. [@] right? Anyway.. now I only have acne scars n they’re almost gone… The secret? – I apply honey with herbs (it smells bad, though) on my face and before going to bed and leave it overnight. I didn’t do it on my back though. I only got it during summer. And anyway.. how can I sleep with both my face AND back have honey paste on it. So anyway, it really works on me. A doctor said to me you can also use honey with cinnamon and another said drink yogurt with honey and onion in it. It helps to detoxify your body. Drink for a month and it may help.
i am also taking a good B complex vitamin as that is good for stress and also i take tumeric capsules as they are good for acne and cleansing from the inside also. i haven’t changed my diet but that was my next step if this didn’t work.
Hey guys , Uhm I had bad acne for a long time but lately I’ve been using Clearasil and Proactive … When I take a shower I wash my face with the Clearasil then dry my face and put the proactive repairing treatment on . It will dry your face so I put the proactive green tea mosterizer on … It has helped me a lot .!
Pore strips: Pharmacies now carry, under a variety of brand names, strips which one applies to the nose, forehead, chin, etc., to “pull out” oil from pores. These are, in effect, a do-it-yourself facial. They are inexpensive, safe, and work reasonably well if used properly.
i had backne (acne at back) untill last week but now all are gone, i used half lemon slice, put a bit of sugar on the lemon slice and some tea leaves…let the sugar set on the slice..scrub my back with lemon slice/sugar/tea leaves, it takes off all the anning and dead skin that clogs the pores, making your skin visibly clear of any acne or under skin irritation. scrub for about 10 mins gentley and wash off..i used clay pack to cool down the skin irritation, lave it for 20 mins and wash off. it works wonder
Don’t ignore side effects. If you’re experiencing side effects from prescribed medications, speak up to your dermatologist. Individuals react to drugs differently; your treatment plan must work for you.
vialik/ShutterstockYou may not be familiar with the term cystic acne, but almost everyone over the age of 13 is familiar with what it is. Large, painful bumps you sometimes get on your face that feel like they’re rooted deep in the core of your skin. “These bumps can linger under the surface for weeks or even months and can eventually harden,” explains Engelman, board certified dermatologist at Medical Dermatology & Cosmetic Surgery Centers. “They may also leave deep scars.” This type of acne is common in teens, and can run in your family. With adult acne, in particular, it tends to be hormonally driven.
Melissa Conrad Stöppler, MD, is a U.S. board-certified Anatomic Pathologist with subspecialty training in the fields of Experimental and Molecular Pathology. Dr. Stöppler’s educational background includes a BA with Highest Distinction from the University of Virginia and an MD from the University of North Carolina. She completed residency training in Anatomic Pathology at Georgetown University followed by subspecialty fellowship training in molecular diagnostics and experimental pathology.
To avoid these possible outcomes, dermatologists recommend that people treat acne. When the skin clears, treatment should continue. Treatment prevents new breakouts. Your dermatologist can tell you when you no longer need to treat acne to prevent breakouts.
If you suffer from harsh, inflammatory breakouts, a doctor will likely prescribe topical antibiotics. This is a pimple medicine designed to help reduce P. acnes bacteria that causes inflamed, infected acne lesions. Some studies have purported that use of these antibiotics has made bacteria more resistant to treatment, and it may be that these treatments are less effective than they were in the past.
Still, as millions of people who have used antibiotics in failed attempts know, killing the bacteria doesn’t work for everyone. A study earlier this year found that severity of acne does not necessarily correlate with the amount of P. acnes on the skin. It also turns out there are different strains of the bacterium, some of may cause the more severe cases. It might be too early to say that there are distinct “good” and “bad” strains of the acne bacteria, but it does appear that killing all of them might not be the best plan.
ive heard puttin talcum powder (baby powder, white stuff, u get what i mean, if u dont ask ur mom) on ur face ovanight wrks:) it dries out the acne and all the heads fall off or go away or wateva. gonna try it tonight so fingas crossd
Liu, H., Yu, H., Xia, J., Liu, L., Liu, G. J., & Sang, H. (2014). Topical azelaic acid, salicylic acid, nicotinamide, and sulphur for acne. The Cochrane Library. Retrieved from http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/14651858.CD011368/full
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Acne vulgaris is the medical name for common acne. Acne conglobata, or cystic acne, is a more serious and more rare form of acne that occurs mainly in young men, but it can affect people of both sexes and various ages. When you have cystic acne, your skin’s pores get clogged with oil and dead skin cells and become inflamed. It becomes cystic acne when the pore ruptures underneath the skin, which causes the inflammation to spill out into the surrounding skin tissue. This chain reaction can continue in the skin, triggering wider inflammation, spreading more acne bacteria and more breakouts. Next, your body forms a cyst around the area to stop the inflammation from spreading further.