Non-Pharmacologic Therapies for Atopic Dermatitis

@article{Lio2013NonPharmacologicTF,
  title={Non-Pharmacologic Therapies for Atopic Dermatitis},
  author={Peter A. Lio},
  journal={Current Allergy and Asthma Reports},
  year={2013},
  volume={13},
  pages={528-538}
}
  • P. Lio
  • Published 2013
  • Medicine
  • Current Allergy and Asthma Reports
Atopic dermatitis (AD) continues to present significant therapeutic challenges, especially in severe cases. Navigating the line between risk and benefit can be difficult for more powerful medications such as immunosuppressants, but non-pharmacologic treatments are often overlooked and underutilized. Creative application of these more physical therapies can serve to minimize the pharmacologic treatments and their side effects, and possibly even create synergy between modalities, to maximize… Expand
Crisaborole and its potential role in treating atopic dermatitis: overview of early clinical studies.
TLDR
Crisaborole Topical Ointment, 2%, is a novel, nonsteroidal, topical anti-inflammatory PDE4 inhibitor currently being investigated for the treatment of mild to moderate AD. Expand
Topical Steroid Withdrawal in Atopic Dermatitis
>> Topical Corticosteroids (TCS) are currently first-line treatment for many acute and chronic inflammatory skin disorders, including atopic dermatitis (AD), due to their powerful anti-inflammatoryExpand
Allergen immunotherapy in atopic dermatitis
TLDR
The putative role of AIT in AD is investigated through the evaluation of the most recent scientific literature, finding it to be the only etiologic treatment, to modify the natural history of the disease. Expand
Phototherapy: A Review of the Literature
Abstract As patient awareness regarding ultraviolet (UV) damage and skin-cancer prevention increases, phototherapy is increasingly being challenged as a treatment choice. While phototherapy, like anyExpand
Moisturizing effect of skin patches with hydrophobic and hydrophilic electrospun fibers for atopic dermatitis.
TLDR
Electrospun patches based on the hydrophobic and hydrophilic polymers have outstanding properties to be used as oil carriers for atopic dermatitis treatment and indicate the evident increase of hydration for both dry and normal skin after using the patches. Expand
Nano- and Microfiber PVB Patches as Natural Oil Carriers for Atopic Skin Treatment
TLDR
It is demonstrated that through the material nano- and microstructure, commercially available polymers such as PVB have great potential to be deployed as a biomaterial in medical applications, such as topical treatments for chronic skin conditions. Expand
[The application of climatic therapy in the health resorts of the Black Sea coast of the Caucasus: the current state-of-the-art and the prospects for the further development].
TLDR
The present review summarizes the data published in the domestic and foreign literature concerning the history of Climatic therapy, the current concepts of the mechanisms of action of the climatic and weather factors on the human body, the modern therapeutic modalities and technologies for health promotion and the promising areas of further research and developments pertaining to climatic therapy as practiced under conditions of the Black Sea coast resorts. Expand
[The application of climatic therapy in the health resorts of the Black Sea coast of the Caucasus: the current state-of-the-art and the prospects for the further development].
TLDR
The promising areas of further research and developments pertaining to climatic therapy as practiced under conditions of the Black Sea coast resorts are identified. Expand

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 120 REFERENCES
Phototherapy in the management of atopic dermatitis: a systematic review
TLDR
Suggestions for the treatment of AD with phototherapy withUltraviolet (UV) phototherapy are developed by systematically reviewing the current medical literature. Expand
Poor compliance with topical corticosteroids for atopic dermatitis despite severe disease.
TLDR
A patient who was non-adherent to treatment despite a high degree of atopic dermatitis severity is reported, suggesting patients may be better managed by measures that increase adherence rather than use of more potent, potentially toxic medications. Expand
Diet and atopic dermatitis.
TLDR
The foods most commonly avoided in the management of atopic dermatitis are cow's milk, wheat, eggs, and nuts. Expand
Effectiveness of occlusive bedding in the treatment of atopic dermatitis – a placebo‐controlled trial of 12 months' duration
TLDR
Avoidance of house‐dust‐mite (HDM) and cat allergens and which subgroup of AD patients benefits from avoidance measures is focused on. Expand
Clinical effectiveness of a silk fabric in the treatment of atopic dermatitis
TLDR
This poster focuses on children with atopic dermatitis (AD) whose eczema is easily aggravated by contact with irritant factors (e.g. aggressive detergents, synthetic and woollen clothes). Expand
Comparison of parent knowledge, therapy utilization and severity of atopic eczema before and after explanation and demonstration of topical therapies by a specialist dermatology nurse
TLDR
There has been little work assessing compliance/concordance with complex treatment regimens for atopic eczema, but Asthma schools led by specialist nurses have been shown to improve knowledge, use of therapies and clinical outcome. Expand
Update on the Role of Systemic Vitamin D in Atopic Dermatitis
TLDR
A review of the present literature suggests a potentially significant role for vitamin D in the treatment of AD, and shows that, in individuals with AD who are deficient in vitamin D, repletion of vitamin D results in decreased severity of disease. Expand
Barrier Repair Therapy in Atopic Dermatitis: An Overview
TLDR
Some evidence that certain products had therapeutic efficacy in improving clinical and/or biophysical parameters of patients with AD is found, but study methods were often flawed and sample sizes were small. Expand
An educational programme for patients with psoriasis and atopic dermatitis: a prospective randomized controlled trial
TLDR
A randomized controlled trial (RCT) is introduced regarding a previously described 12‐week educational programme for chronic skin diseases with the aim of affecting care through courses. Expand
Gluten-free diet in nonceliac disease.
  • K. El-Chammas, E. Danner
  • Medicine
  • Nutrition in clinical practice : official publication of the American Society for Parenteral and Enteral Nutrition
  • 2011
A gluten-free diet (GFD) is commonly recognized as the treatment for celiac disease. It also has been investigated as a treatment option for other medical conditions, including dermatitisExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...