Is the Constant Blushing & Flushing from Rosacea getting to you?

A Clinical Trial May Be Able to provide you with Options!

Rosacea is a common chronic skin condition categorized by severe blushing and flushing of the central area of the face. Redness and small visible blood vessels, especially near the nose area and the cheeks are an identifying symptom. There may also be several tiny bumps that resemble acne, accompanied by discomfort and a burning sensation, and this is known as Papulopustular Rosacea. The discomfort caused by the persisting symptoms of the disease may worsen the quality of life.

Revival Research Institute is now enrolling for multiple studies that are exploring novel treatment options for this condition. Dermatology Clinical Trials are being carried out with the objective to determine better Rosacea therapies while evaluating their safety and efficacy.

You may be eligible for the Papulopustular Rosacea Study if you:

  • Are 18 years or older
  • Have been diagnosed with Papulopustular Rosacea
  • Can comply with all the study-related procedures

*There is no cost for the Rosacea Clinical Trials and medical insurance is not required to enroll in the study. Money will be reimbursed for travel to the site and time spent at the site. If you qualify and decide to participate, you will receive free study-related care from specialist doctors and research staff.

*If you are willing to participate in the Rosacea Research Study or need more information, please fill out the form so we can evaluate your qualification for the clinical trial and we will get in touch with you at the earliest possible time. Please keep in mind that your participation is completely voluntary. You may, at any point during the study, withdraw consent and stop being a part of it.

Please provide YOUR contact information only.
Rosacea Clinical Trials

About the Papulopustular Rosacea Study

Rosacea is an inflammatory skin disorder that primarily affects the central region of the face and eyes.

This condition affects 0.09 to 20% of the population with a typical age onset of 30 to 50 years. it is slightly more prevalent among women.

We are conducting Rosacea Clinical Trials to determine the safety and efficacy of an experimental treatment for the condition.

If you qualify and decide to participate in the Papulopustular Rosacea Study, you might receive the study medication (with active ingredient) or the placebo.

You, nor the study doctor will know which medication you receive as you will be randomly selected for either of the medications through a computerized system.

In the case that there is an adverse event, the study doctor will be informed about which medication you’ve received.

*All study-related medical procedures are provided free of charge to the participants. Participants who match the study’s eligibility criteria will also be reimbursed for their time and travel expenses. Volunteering does not necessitate the purchase of insurance.

Get Started: What to Expect?

Rosacea is a common chronic inflammatory skin condition affecting the central area of the face and eyes. It is characterized by flushing and blushing of the face. At Revival Research Institute, we are conducting Rosacea Clinical Trials. If you or someone you know is diagnosed with this condition, reach out to us and fill this form above. Once you fill this form, someone from our research staff will reach out to you to assist you and ask some questions to assess if you are a suitable fit for the study.

If you qualify for the Rosacea Clinical Trials, you may be invited to the clinic for screening. First step for your enrollment is the Informed Consent Form (ICF). It includes all details about that particular study including number of visits, duration of the study, and benefits that you might get by participating in the study. Once you have signed the ICF, you will be asked some study-related questions and physical examination will also be conducted by healthcare professionals including doctors and nurses. For health monitoring, you might be asked to draw blood for some blood tests. All study-related care will be free of cost.

Papulopustular Rosacea

About Rosacea

Papulopustular Rosacea Study

Rosacea is a skin disorder that produces flushing and visible blood vessels on the face. Sometimes it might appear as pus-filled lumps. The signs and symptoms of the disease may appear for weeks to months before disappearing. Papulopustular Rosacea is often confused with acne and other skin conditions, or natural ruddiness. The possible, best treatment for Rosacea is focusing on the control of its signs and symptoms. A combination of good skin care and the right medication can do wonders for your skin.

CAUSES:

Rosacea has no established origin, however it might be caused by an overactive immune response, hereditary or environmental factors. Rosacea is not communicable and is not caused by improper hygiene. Flare-ups of the condition can be brought on by;

  • Spicy meals and hot beverages
  • Alcoholic liquids, such as red wine
  • Extreme temperature
  • Emotions or Stress
  • Exercise
  • Blood vessel dilation drugs, such as various blood pressure medicines
  • Cosmetics, skin care products

SYMPTOMS:

The following are some signs and symptoms of Rosacea:

  • Blushing or flushing of the face. Rosacea can create a flushing or blushing in the center of the face. On dark and black skin, this symptom may be difficult to detect.
  • Veins that are visible. Nose and cheeks have little blood vessels that rupture easily and become apparent (spider veins).
  • Bumpy and swollen skin. Many people who have Rosacea get acne-like spots on their faces. Pus may be present in these lumps, hence the name Papulopustular Rosacea.
  • There is a burning feeling. The damaged area of skin may feel hot and painful.
  • Problems with the eyes. Dry, itchy, and swollen eyes and eyelids are common symptoms of Rosacea. Ocular Rosacea is the name for this condition. Eye symptoms may appear before skin symptoms in some persons.

RISK FACTORS:

Rosacea may affect everyone. However, it is more common in:

  • Females
  • Those who are above the age of 30 and have sun-sensitive skin
  • Those who have Rosacea in their family

With papulopustular rosacea, recurrence is common. Through healthy lifestyle changes and the right medication, you can still improve the quality of your life. If you’re in search of the “best treatment for Rosacea”, there are a few that are not always easily accessible. To increase accessibility and improve treatment modalities for people with Rosacea, Revival Research Institute is conducting Rosacea Clinical Trials that may be able to help.

Frequently Asked Questions

Is Rosacea a contagious disease?

No, Rosacea is not considered an infectious condition. There is no evidence that it may be transmitted by skin contact or inhalation of microorganisms in the air.

Will Rosacea get worse as a person gets older?

While there is no way to forecast how an individual’s Rosacea will grow, doctors have seen that without treatment, the signs and symptoms tend to become more severe. It is not necessarily age-related.

What is the duration of Rosacea?

Rosacea is a chronic illness with relapses and remissions. It is not a short-term condition.

Are there experimental trials being tested for Rosacea?

Revival Research Institute is conducting Papulopustular Rosacea Clinical Trials that may be able to help with your symptoms. For more information, please scroll up, or to participate, please fill the form above. To find more relevant Clinical Trials that may be able to help you with your condition and its symptoms, please visit this page.