A new study published in the Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology found that the best acne treatment is a pimple pimple treatment.
The study included more than 12,000 people over the age of 40 in the United States.
The researchers, led by Dr. Sarah T. Pemberton, an associate professor at the University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center, analyzed data from more than a million acne patients.
They found that among all pimple patients, those with a history of acne had higher levels of circulating levels of PEG-150, a key peptide found in pimples that has been linked to acne-causing bacteria.
This study was the first to analyze this particular peptide in a large, random sample of people who had acne and compare it to other treatments, according to Dr. T.S.
“We were surprised to see such a strong association between PEG, and the risk of developing acne,” she said.
“This is a very promising finding.”
The study looked at acne patients who had pimples between the ages of 14 and 35, and compared them to people who didn’t have pimples.
The people who developed acne were more likely to have been prescribed a pimperine than those who weren’t, and were also more likely than people who did not have acne to be prescribed an acne treatment that had been linked with a higher risk of skin cancer.
“If we want to prevent this type of skin disease, we need to understand how it is triggered,” Dr. Pmberton said.
PEGs are released when the cells of the epidermis, the outermost layer of skin, become inflamed.
They’re produced by the production of melanin, a pigment in the skin that is responsible for redness, blackheads, and dark spots.
In addition, PEG levels in the blood and urine of people with acne can be elevated by certain drugs, such as anti-inflammatory drugs.
“Pimple pimples have an extremely high PEG concentration, which may contribute to acne,” said Dr. Eric Lippert, an assistant professor of dermatology at Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia.
“These are not normal skin cells, they’re the cells that produce melanin.
So the PEG is released from the cells and the PEP is released into the blood.”
However, there are a variety of other potential reasons why people with pimples might develop acne.
“Some of the studies we looked at showed that if you were prescribed an anti-fungal drug that is also associated with an elevated PEG level, the risk for developing acne was even higher,” Dr .
While the results suggest that PEG may have a role in acne, it’s important to note that it’s not the only thing that might trigger acne.
The majority of the pimple pus may not be a direct result of the infection, but could be coming from the immune system.
“There’s not a single thing that triggers acne, but when it does, it triggers an inflammatory response,” Dr Pember, said.
Dr. Lippet agrees.
“People who have acne tend to have higher levels in their immune system, and that could be the culprit,” he said.
People who have an immune deficiency or have a history with allergies or inflammatory bowel disease also may be at risk.
“It’s important that we understand the role of PEP in acne and whether PEP plays a role,” Dr Lippets said.
He added that some people with psoriasis also have elevated PEP levels.
While it’s possible that certain drugs could trigger acne, they haven’t been shown to be the reason.
“I would hope that the skin care industry will be looking for ways to prevent pimples, but not to treat acne,” Dr T.P.P., said.
The results are also interesting for the skin industry.
“For a lot of the skin companies, this study is very exciting, and we’re excited to see what the next steps are in this area,” said Kristin H. Schaffner, president and CEO of the Skincare Industry Association, which represents skin care and cosmetic companies.
“Many of us have heard about the importance of a healthy skin for optimal skin health and well-being.
As dermatologists, we’re trained to know how to treat skin conditions that may cause acne or other skin disorders, such a eczema or psorosis, so it’s great to see a study that highlights this important topic.”
A study published earlier this year found that acne is linked to skin inflammation.
“A large body of research indicates that acne may be a marker for systemic inflammation, and in some cases even skin cancer,” Dr K.M. Vaidyanathan, a professor of molecular dermatology and immunology at the New York University Langone Medical