If you’re one of the millions of Americans who suffer from acne, you probably want to avoid using the drug that’s been linked to serious side effects in studies.

The drugs, which are known as photoprotectants, are meant to help prevent inflammation and inflammation-related side effects by targeting the growth of acne cells.

But some research suggests that the drugs can also worsen acne and worsen the condition by increasing the risk of scarring.

A study published this week in the Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology examined over 4,000 men who were either prescribed photoproctant therapy or had no prior history of acne and acne scars.

The researchers found that those who had used lightstim in the past year were about 2.5 times more likely to have an increased risk of developing acne scarring than those who did not have a history of the condition.

In other words, lightstim users who did have acne had a 2.4 times higher risk of acne scarbing than those without the condition, the researchers said.

What’s more, those who used lightstrobes in the last year were 3.9 times more than those with no prior acne history, according to the study.

These findings suggest that the photoproglutene (PLUT) in lightstrokes may be more important than previously thought.

And they suggest that lightstrobe use can have long-term effects, even if the side effects are minimal, the authors wrote.

“Although lightstrobing may have been initially used for short-term treatments, it appears to be the preferred method of treatment for patients with acne,” they wrote.

A lightstroke is used to treat a severe and life-threatening skin condition called keratosis plaques, which appear on the skin around the eyes, eyebrows and eyelashes.

It is commonly associated with acne.

A person’s skin is composed of millions of tiny hair follicles called keratinocytes.

The more of these follicles there are, the more pigmented and healthy the skin is.

These follicles also are responsible for protecting the skin from harmful chemicals called free radicals that are produced when bacteria breaks down skin cells.

These free radicals can damage the DNA of cells, leading to acne.

Because the number of follicles in the skin can change over time, a person can develop scarring or even develop acne if they don’t have a normal skin condition.

A photo posted by Jessica (@jessica_knight) on Aug 13, 2017 at 10:45am PDTIn the study, researchers analyzed the genetic makeup of over 5,500 participants with acne, as well as the number and size of scar tissue on their faces.

The results were striking.

Nearly one-third of the participants with no history of previous acne had scars that were more than five times larger than the median of the 20 other participants.

More than half of the women in the study had at least one scar that was 10 times larger, and almost a third of women had at a size of 25 or more.

Researchers said that scarring is more likely in women who use lightstrobs more often, and those who use them more often than others.

However, researchers said that there was no relationship between lightstrober use and the likelihood of developing scarring over time.

In addition to the increase in scarring, those participants who used the lightstrobers were also more likely than those not to be treated for acne in the previous year.

This may be because the drugs are more likely be absorbed through the skin, researchers wrote.

The study found that lightstroke users who were diagnosed with acne were at a greater risk of having scarring and scarring-related complications than those diagnosed with non-acne conditions.

The researchers said this was likely because acne is often associated with inflammation, and scar tissue can be an indication of inflammation.

What this means is that the medications used to help treat acne could also worsen the acne condition by leading to scarring that could cause more scarring in the future, researchers added.

“The findings highlight the importance of examining lightstroke use more carefully and evaluating whether it is appropriate to use lightstroke drugs for acne patients,” said Dr. James D. McKeon, a dermatologist at the University of Michigan and the study’s senior author.

“This could have long lasting effects on acne patients and lead to scarred skin and more severe acne symptoms in the long term,” McKeons research team concluded.