Rosacea and gastrointestinal disorders: a population‐based cohort study

  title={Rosacea and gastrointestinal disorders: a population‐based cohort study},
  author={Alexander Egeberg and Leonard B. Weinstock and Eric P Thyssen and G. H. Gislason and J. P. Thyssen},
  journal={British Journal of Dermatology},
BACKGROUND Rosacea is a common inflammatory facial skin condition. [] Key MethodMETHODS We performed a nationwide cohort study. A total of 49 475 patients with rosacea and 4 312 213 general population controls were identified using nationwide administrative registers. We established the prevalence of the aforementioned disorders, and used Cox regression analysis to obtain hazard ratios (HRs) of the risk of new-onset CeD, CD, UC, HPI, SIBO and IBS, respectively, in patients with rosacea.

Incidence and prevalence of rosacea: a systematic review and meta‐analysis

The exact prevalence and incidence of rosacea remain unknown, although it is a common condition associated with severe noncutaneous diseases.

Rosacea is associated with Helicobacter pylori: a systematic review and meta‐analysis

Rosacea is a common skin disease characterized by facial erythema, telangiectasia, papules and pustules that has been suggested to play a role in the etiopathogenesis of rosacea.

Characterization of rosacea in Chinese: An analysis of 254 cases

Rosacea is a common chronic inflammatory dermatosis with uncertainty of etiology. Although clinical features and risk factors of the disease in Caucasians have been reported, this information in

Rosacea and upper gastrointestinal disorders: a case‐control study from a large, urban academic centre

A case-control study is conducted to investigate a potential relationship between rosacea and GI disorders with a focus on the upper GI tract defined as the esophagus, stomach, and small intestine.

Rosacea treatment update: recommendations from the global ROSacea COnsensus (ROSCO) panel

The ROSacea COnsensus panel was established to address the spectrum of clinical presentation (phenotypes) and has implications for patient management.

Rosacea: a wholistic review and update from pathogenesis to diagnosis and therapy

The advancements in understanding, diagnosing, and managing rosacea are outlined and familiarize physicians with the literature, thereby allowing them to better practice safe and effective medicine.

Rosacea: Epidemiology, pathogenesis, and treatment

Because of the diverse presentations of rosacea, approaches to treatment must be individualized based on the disease severity, quality-of-life implications, comorbidities, trigger factors, and the patient's commitment to therapy.

Rosacea and Dry Eye Disease

This article updates the current recommendations for diagnosis and treatment of ocular rosacea and the previously published consensus recommendations from the ROSCO expert panel on the management ofrosacea.

Association between rosacea and gastrointestinal disorders

It is shown that the prevalence of coeliac disease, Crohn disease, ulcerative colitis, irritable bowel syndrome, small intestinal bacterial overgrowth and Helicobacter pylori infection was higher among patients with rosacea when compared with controls.



An observational cross‐sectional survey of rosacea: clinical associations and progression between subtypes

Differences between rosacea subtypes in epidemiological associations and clinical features are evaluated and progression between subtypes has been implied but not formally evaluated.

The link between Helicobacter pylori infection and rosacea

  • A. Szlachcic
  • Medicine
    Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology : JEADV
  • 2002
Background Rosacea is a common condition of unknown aetiology that is usually accompanied by gastrointestinal symptoms and responds favourably to treatment with antibiotics.

Rosacea fulminans in a patient with Crohn's disease: a case report and review of the literature.

A case of rosacea fulminans is described in a patient with Crohn's disease and a possible association between the two conditions is discussed.

Rosacea: I. Etiology, pathogenesis, and subtype classification.

Rosacea in Patients with Ulcerative Colitis and Crohn's Disease: A Population-based Case-control Study

Evidence is provided that patients with IBD may be at increased risk of rosacea (higher in UC), particularly during phases of increased IBD-associated gastrointestinal tract inflammation.

Steroid-induced rosacea.

The excessive, regular use of topical fluorinated corticosteroids on the face often produces an array of skin complications, including an eruption clinically indistinguishable from rosacea ("iatrosacea"), which may take several months to clear.

Potential role of microorganisms in the pathogenesis of rosacea.

  • A. Holmes
  • Biology
    Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology
  • 2013