‘It’s not acne’: Back acne treatments can be effective, new study says
A new study has found that acne treatments may help to prevent or treat acne and other conditions that can lead to serious side effects.
The research was conducted by researchers from The University of Texas at Austin, the University of Toronto, and University of Southern California, and was published Wednesday in the journal JAMA Dermatology.
Researchers say they found that topical acne treatments were effective in reducing signs of acne and improving skin health.
The study also found that the treatment had fewer side effects than traditional topical treatments, and that the acne treatment was safer and less painful than traditional acne treatments.
The researchers found that patients who received topical acne treatment were less likely to have severe acne lesions than those who did not receive the treatment.
They also found fewer patients were treated with topical acne cream or other acne medications, and fewer were prescribed oral medication.
In addition, the researchers found the acne treatments had lower rates of side effects compared to placebo and topical acne.
The most common side effects were dryness, redness, and itching.
The acne treatment appeared to be more effective than placebo in treating moderate to severe acne and in preventing further side effects from acne medication.
Dr. Sarah A. Rocha, lead author of the study, said she and her colleagues hope to use their findings to help patients in other settings.
“This is really about giving people the option of topical treatments that can be helpful and also not cause more side effects,” she said.
The study is a collaboration between the University at Austin and the University University of Tennessee at Chattanooga.