+65 6732 5655

Eczema

 

It may seem an impossible journey to clear healthy skin but with Shiro, we will get the best out of you.

 

Walk with us through a progressive journey out of eczema to a healthy skin condition.

Why do they happen?

 

The specific cause of eczema remains unknown, but it is believed to develop due to a combination of genetic and environmental factors.

 

While they are common and fortunately not contagious, they come in a variety.

Consultation is required to assess the severity and type of your condition.

Which one do you have?

 

Eczema typically causes areas of a person's skin to become inflamed, itchy, and red. There are six different types of eczema:

Define your moment

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  • ATOPIC DERMATITIS

    The most common type of eczema. Symptoms often present in childhood and can range from mild to severe. A child is more likely to develop atopic dermatitis if one of their parents has had it.

     

    Atopic dermatitis tends to cause patches of dry skin that can become itchy, red, and inflamed. These patches often appear in the creases of the elbows and knees and on the face, neck, and wrists.

  • CONTACT DERMATITIS

    Some people experience a skin reaction when they come into contact with certain substances. A person with atopic dermatitis has an increased risk of contact dermatitis. There are two types of contact dermatitis:

     

    1. Irritant contact dermatitis can result from repeated exposure to a substance that irritates the skin.

     

    2. Allergic contact dermatitis occurs when a person's immune system reacts to a particular substance, known as an allergen. A person might not react to an allergen the first time they come into contact with it. However, once they develop an allergy, they will usually have it for life.

  • DYSHIDROTIC ECZEMA

    Or pompholyx eczema typically appears in adults under 40 years of age. It usually occurs on the hands and feet and has characteristic symptoms, including intense itching and the appearance of small blisters. In some cases, the blisters can become large and watery. The blisters may become infected too, which can lead to pain and swelling. They may also ooze pus.

  • DISCOID ECZEMA

    Or nummular eczema is recognizable due to the disc-shaped patches of itchy, red, cracked, and swollen skin that it causes. The discs typically appear on the lower legs, torso, and forearms. Sometimes, the center of the disc clears up, leaving a ring of red skin. Discoid eczema can occur in people of any age, including children.

  • VARICOSE ECZEMA

    Also known as venous, gravitational, or stasis eczema. It is common in older adults with varicose veins. Getting older and being less active can weaken the veins in a person's legs. This can lead to both varicose veins and varicose eczema and typically affects the lower legs.

  • ASTEATOTIC ECZEMA

    Also called xerotic eczema and eczema craquelé, generally only affects people over 60 years of age. This may be due to the skin becoming drier as a person ages. Asteatotic eczema typically occurs on the lower legs, but it can also appear on other parts of the body.

How we can help you.

 

For successful improvement of eczema, we boast of a variety of treatments ranging from topical to oral and light therapy to be implemented.

 

The four main goals to treating eczema is to bring itchiness under control, heal the skin, prevent flare-ups and prevent possible infections.

 

Following a thorough consultation to determine the severity, symptoms, medical history and age of patient, our trained dermatologists will walk you through the best customized treatment plan suited for your success.

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Mandarin Gallery

333A Orchard Road #03-36

Singapore 238897

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  • ATOPIC DERMATITIS

    The most common type of eczema. Symptoms often present in childhood and can range from mild to severe. A child is more likely to develop atopic dermatitis if one of their parents has had it.

     

    Atopic dermatitis tends to cause patches of dry skin that can become itchy, red, and inflamed. These patches often appear in the creases of the elbows and knees and on the face, neck, and wrists.

  • CONTACT DERMATITIS

    Some people experience a skin reaction when they come into contact with certain substances. A person with atopic dermatitis has an increased risk of contact dermatitis. There are two types of contact dermatitis:

     

    1. Irritant contact dermatitis can result from repeated exposure to a substance that irritates the skin.

     

    2. Allergic contact dermatitis occurs when a person's immune system reacts to a particular substance, known as an allergen. A person might not react to an allergen the first time they come into contact with it. However, once they develop an allergy, they will usually have it for life.

  • DYSHIDROTIC ECZEMA

    Or pompholyx eczema typically appears in adults under 40 years of age. It usually occurs on the hands and feet and has characteristic symptoms, including intense itching and the appearance of small blisters. In some cases, the blisters can become large and watery. The blisters may become infected too, which can lead to pain and swelling. They may also ooze pus.

  • DISCOID ECZEMA

    Or nummular eczema is recognizable due to the disc-shaped patches of itchy, red, cracked, and swollen skin that it causes. The discs typically appear on the lower legs, torso, and forearms. Sometimes, the center of the disc clears up, leaving a ring of red skin. Discoid eczema can occur in people of any age, including children.

  • VARICOSE ECZEMA

    Also known as venous, gravitational, or stasis eczema. It is common in older adults with varicose veins. Getting older and being less active can weaken the veins in a person's legs. This can lead to both varicose veins and varicose eczema and typically affects the lower legs.

  • ASTEATOTIC ECZEMA

    Also called xerotic eczema and eczema craquelé, generally only affects people over 60 years of age. This may be due to the skin becoming drier as a person ages. Asteatotic eczema typically occurs on the lower legs, but it can also appear on other parts of the body.

  • ATOPIC DERMATITIS

    The most common type of eczema. Symptoms often present in childhood and can range from mild to severe. A child is more likely to develop atopic dermatitis if one of their parents has had it.

     

    Atopic dermatitis tends to cause patches of dry skin that can become itchy, red, and inflamed. These patches often appear in the creases of the elbows and knees and on the face, neck, and wrists.

  • CONTACT DERMATITIS

    Some people experience a skin reaction when they come into contact with certain substances. A person with atopic dermatitis has an increased risk of contact dermatitis. There are two types of contact dermatitis:

     

    1. Irritant contact dermatitis can result from repeated exposure to a substance that irritates the skin.

     

    2. Allergic contact dermatitis occurs when a person's immune system reacts to a particular substance, known as an allergen. A person might not react to an allergen the first time they come into contact with it. However, once they develop an allergy, they will usually have it for life.

  • DYSHIDROTIC ECZEMA

    Or pompholyx eczema typically appears in adults under 40 years of age. It usually occurs on the hands and feet and has characteristic symptoms, including intense itching and the appearance of small blisters. In some cases, the blisters can become large and watery. The blisters may become infected too, which can lead to pain and swelling. They may also ooze pus.

  • DISCOID ECZEMA

    Or nummular eczema is recognizable due to the disc-shaped patches of itchy, red, cracked, and swollen skin that it causes. The discs typically appear on the lower legs, torso, and forearms. Sometimes, the center of the disc clears up, leaving a ring of red skin. Discoid eczema can occur in people of any age, including children.

  • VARICOSE ECZEMA

    Also known as venous, gravitational, or stasis eczema. It is common in older adults with varicose veins. Getting older and being less active can weaken the veins in a person's legs. This can lead to both varicose veins and varicose eczema and typically affects the lower legs.

  • ASTEATOTIC ECZEMA

    Also called xerotic eczema and eczema craquelé, generally only affects people over 60 years of age. This may be due to the skin becoming drier as a person ages. Asteatotic eczema typically occurs on the lower legs, but it can also appear on other parts of the body.

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+65 6732 5655

 

Mandarin Gallery

333A Orchard Road #03-36

Singapore 238897

 

 

SIGN UP OUR MAILING LIST