About Contact Dermatitis

Contact Dermatitis, also known as contact dermatitis/eczema, is related to irritant dermatitis and nickel allergic contact dermatitis, and has symptoms including exanthema and pruritus. An important gene associated with Contact Dermatitis is IL31 (Interleukin 31), and among its related pathways/superpathways are Innate Immune System and ERK Signaling. The drugs Clobetasol and Triamcinolone have been mentioned in the context of this disorder. Affiliated tissues include skin, t cells and lymph node, and related phenotypes are homeostasis/metabolism and immune system

Major Symptoms of Contact Dermatitis

Contact dermatitis is a common skin reaction caused by contact with certain substances. The major symptoms include itchy, red, and blistered skin on the skin surface, as well as inflammation and tenderness to touch. In severe cases, the skin may become itchy, swollen, and feel rough. The exact cause of contact dermatitis can vary depending on the substance and the individual's reaction.

Suitable Lifestyle for People with Contact Dermatitis

Contact dermatitis is a common skin disease that is usually caused by the skin coming into contact with some kind of irritating substance or allergen. People with contact dermatitis should take steps to improve their quality of life, including avoiding exposure to allergens, keeping their skin clean and moisturized, avoiding harsh cosmetics and detergents, and watching their diet and exercise. In addition, they should seek medical treatment promptly, follow the doctor's instructions, and carry out treatment according to the doctor's treatment plan.

Other Diseases

Allergic Contact DermatitisDermatitisExfoliative DermatitisAtopic DermatitisDermatitis HerpetiformisSeborrheic DermatitisHerpes Simplex DermatitisHereditary Corneal DystrophiesCorneal DystrophyCorneal Dystrophy and Perceptive DeafnessCorneal EdemaCorneal NeovascularizationCorneal UlcerCornelia De Lange SyndromeCoronary Artery DiseaseCoronary Heart DiseaseCoronary RestenosisCorticobasal SyndromeCostello SyndromeCousin Syndrome