About Focal Facial Dermal Dysplasia

Focal Facial Dermal Dysplasia 3, Setleis Type, also known as setleis syndrome, is related to focal facial dermal dysplasia 1, brauer type and palmoplantar keratoderma, punctate type ia. An important gene associated with Focal Facial Dermal Dysplasia 3, Setleis Type is TWIST2 (Twist Family BHLH Transcription Factor 2). Affiliated tissues include skin and bone, and related phenotypes are low-set ears and prematurely aged appearance

Major Symptoms of Focal Facial Dermal Dysplasia

Focal facial dermal dysplasia is a rare skin condition characterized by the development of a well-circumscribed, raised lesion on the skin, typically on the nose, mouth, or lip. The symptoms include:

1. Redness

2. Itching

3. Flaking

4. Peeling

5. Pruritus

6. Dryness

7. crusting

8. bleeding

9. crust formation

10. pigmentation

Note: The symptoms of focal facial dermal dysplasia can vary from person to person, and may not always be apparent. If you suspect you may have this condition, it is important to consult a dermatologist for a proper diagnosis and appropriate treatment.

Suitable Lifestyle for People with Focal Facial Dermal Dysplasia

Focal facial dermal dysplasia (FFD) is a rare skin disease, mainly characterized by purple-red, itchy, painful papules on the skin, which may sometimes be accompanied by minor skin breakdown and oozing. People with FFD can adopt the following lifestyle practices:

1. Avoid using harsh cosmetics and cleansers to avoid aggravating skin symptoms.

2. Avoid touching your face with your hands, especially when symptoms appear on the facial skin.

3. Avoid exposure to sunlight to avoid skin irritation.

4. Keep your skin moist and use mild moisturizing products.

5. Avoid using hot compresses and irritating treatments to avoid aggravating skin symptoms.

6. Consult a dermatologist regularly and carry out treatment and care according to the doctor's recommendations.

7. Keep a happy mood, avoid anxiety and tension, and help relieve skin symptoms. People suffering from FFD need to pay special attention to skin care and avoid the use of irritating substances, while consulting a doctor regularly and staying in a good mood can help relieve skin symptoms and promote recovery.

Other Diseases

Focal Dermal Hypoplasia Odonto-Onycho-Dermal Dysplasia Focal Cortical Dysplasia Type 2 Focal Myositis Focal Segmental Glomerulosclerosis Facial Paralysis Facial Neuritis Epilepsy of Infancy with Migrating Focal Seizures Various Facial Plastic Surgeries Facial Nerve Paralysis

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