A common cause of acne is excessive sebum production, which can lead to dry, flaky skin.

But in India, the issue is not just cosmetic.

India has one of the highest rates of skin cancer in the world, according to a study published in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute.

India also has a problem with antibiotic use and overuse of prescription drugs, which are often prescribed for non-cancer-related conditions, such as acne.

But dermatologists say it is not the lack of treatment but the underlying problem that is the root of acne.

They say Indian patients should not be afraid to seek out alternative treatments and avoid prescriptions.

“The skin is the most vulnerable part of the body and is a living organism that requires proper care,” says Dr. Suresh Bhatia, an expert on acne at the Delhi-based All India Institute of Medical Sciences.

“It’s a complex disease that needs to be addressed and addressed in a holistic way.”

Dr. V. Rajendra, an acne specialist at a private clinic in Delhi, says the most common type of acne patients encounter is a nodule.

“People with nodules are prone to flare-ups and it’s the most commonly diagnosed acne disease in India,” he says.

“A lot of people in India do not know how to manage acne and how to treat it.

The treatment is often not available and it may be a life-threatening condition.”

He says the key is to keep your skin healthy and to make sure you do not get flare-up symptoms.

He says this can be done by following the advice of his patients, taking good care of your skin and by using products that are proven to reduce sebum.

If you think you may be suffering from acne, seek help and see your dermatologist.

It may be best to seek the help of a specialist at your local dermatologist, says Dr Bhatias.

The Indian Medical Association (IMA) says there are approximately 1.5 million people with acne in the country.

India is a relatively large country and its population is growing rapidly.

Experts say India is the second largest country in the region after China, with a population of about 3.3 billion.

The country’s annual GDP is estimated at $5.6 trillion.

A report by the World Bank found India had the fourth highest per capita gross domestic product in the subcontinent and the fourth-highest per capita consumption of food and drink.

There is also an estimated 1.2 million people living with diabetes.