There’s no doubt about it, the way you look can affect the way the rest of the world perceives you.
In fact, it’s become an issue that has been raised more recently as skin care trends and products proliferated in the last few years.
And, according to the American Academy of Dermatology, the average U.S. adult will develop acne between age 18 and 34.
And that means, for the first time, a young person can have an easier time fighting acne.
But what’s happening?
“It’s not a mystery why acne is more prevalent in people who are older,” said Dr. Paul Bussmann, director of the American Dermatological Society’s Department of Dermal Biology and Dermatologic Surgery.
“The underlying mechanisms are quite complex.”
And they’re not something that comes out of nowhere.
A study published in the Journal of Clinical Oncology found that older people were less likely to be treated for acne than younger people.
And because the older people have more underlying conditions, the older they get, the more severe their acne is, according a study published by the Journal Of Clinical Oncoleal Research.
And those underlying conditions include diabetes, depression, anxiety, chronic pain and other medical conditions, according the National Institutes of Health.
And these are all associated with an increased risk for developing acne, so this is an important finding.
“For people who have chronic conditions, especially diabetes and depression, that can lead to skin inflammation.
That’s why a lot of dermatologists and dermatologists recommend that people who suffer from those conditions get the right amount of vitamin D3, the vitamin that is made by the sun.”
But what about the average acne patient who doesn’t have a serious underlying medical condition? “
And so it’s really important that people get enough vitamin D.”
But what about the average acne patient who doesn’t have a serious underlying medical condition?
Well, it turns out that the sun has a huge impact on the amount of damage that can occur.
And according to a new study published this past summer in the journal JAMA Dermatol, acne is also more likely to occur if a person is chronically exposed to ultraviolet radiation.
And the researchers say that’s not all that surprising.
“People who are exposed to sun exposure for longer periods of time, and who have more severe acne, are more likely than people who don’t have any acne to develop acne,” said co-author Dr. David L. Henningsen.
“That’s because the sun’s UV radiation is so damaging.”
For more on acne, read our comprehensive article here.
For more about acne, watch our full video on the topic.