Treating Contact Eczema
Contact Eczeam Topics
Eczema-Ltd III has been providing relief for contact eczema for over 10 years. Eczema-Ltd III is one of the easiest product to use to treat contact eczema. Unlike other products on the market, there is no messy/smelly cream to deal with. The unique shape of Eczema-Ltd III, allows the users to use it anywhere on the body. Also we offer a 120 day 100% refund.
Treating the contact eczema, is rather simple. Wash the affected area with a mild soap and water, where you have had contact with an allergen. While the affected area is still wet, glide the Eczema-Ltd III disk over the area for a few seconds. Our product will dry in about 10 seconds. Once it is dry use jojoba oil for a moisturizer.
We highly recommend the following brands of soaps. These soaps can be purchased at any major super market, pharmacy and even online.
Some other ways to avoid, contact eczema:
Still unsure of Eczema-Ltd III, then read our Compare your past Eczema Treatment with Eczema-Ltd III.
Causes of Contact Eczema
The symptoms of almost all the types of eczema cause itching and redness, and some will blister, weep or peel. The degree of severity varies with each individual from a mild form of dry, easily irritated sensitive skin, to a severe form in which the skin is broken, scaly, raw, bleeding and can be prone to recurring infections. Contact eczema is caused by physical contact with an irritant or allergen.
Contact eczema can be divided into two distinct problems:
It is easier to find the cause of Irritant Contact Eczema than it is to find the cause of Allergic Contact Eczema. Because there is generally a time lapse between contact of an allergy-causing chemical and the outbreak of the allergic rash, it can be difficult to identify the allergen causing the rash.
There can also be difficulties distinguishing allergic contact eczema (which is an immune response) from irritant eczema (which is a direct skin reaction against an irritant substance). In practice, this difference is not so important because the same lines of treatment are required for both.
In particular, a search needs to be made to try and identify a possible allergen. The most common way to do this is to test a person's skin against a battery of standard test substances, all of which are known to possibly cause contact allergy. This is called 'patch testing'.
If allergy testing reveals a cause that can be removed, the problem is quite likely to resolve. This is not true for everyone, particularly individuals with hand eczema. It is unclear why this is so. Sensitivity will remain dormant, however, and later exposure will be followed by an eczema reaction.
Moisturizers do work for contact eczema, but the extent of improvement also depends on the degree of sensitization and the level and frequency of exposure to the allergen.
If the offending substance is repeatedly being re-applied to the skin, this can result in using a lot of treatment to little effect.