What’s New

As a clinician interested in dermatology and skin care information, you’ll want to stay up-to-date on the latest skin care information and research and clinical recommendations related to dermatology nursing. More...

Sign up for Skin Care Insider to get the latest skin care news and articles delivered to your inbox each month!

Clinical Update

Whether you are a nurse practitioner, registered nurse, or other healthcare provider interested in dermatology and skin care information, take some time to become familiar with the valuable resources found in our clinical updates. More...

 Daily Care for Acne, Hyperpigmentation, Aging, and Sensitive Skin
Plastic Surgical Nursing, December 2013

Choosing the correct daily care regimen for your patients' specific skin condition does not have to become an overwhelming task. Determining which ingredients to include can form the foundation for the successful treatment of each of the most common skin conditions. In turn, you and your patients will achieve quick and long-term success. Although each patient's skin is a unique combination of their environment, lifestyle choices, hereditary background, and current product usage, there are specific ingredients that will help minimize the appearance of the more commonly treated skin conditions: acne, hyperpigmentation, aging, and sensitive skin.

More on acne...

Featured Article

Sometimes an article or resource related to dermatology and skin care is one that is a definite “must-read!” More...

 Nutrition and Wound Healing: Implications for Practice
Journal of the Dermatology Nurses' Association, February 2014

Pressure ulcers are one of the most preventable types of chronic wounds, yet they continue to cause a significant resource burden on the healthcare system. The purpose of this review is to determine if implementing the clinical practice guideline recommendations, according to the National Pressure Ulcer Advisory Panel and European Pressure Ulcer Advisory Panel, of nutritional support is beneficial in treating and preventing pressure ulcers. 

Featured Image

The skin is the largest organ of the human body, yet we are able to see dermatologic disorders and skin changes fairly easily. More...

Well, d. (2013). Acne vulgaris: A review of causes and treatment options.  The Nurse Practitioner: The American Journal of Primary Health Care, 38(10).

Inflammatory papules, pustules, and cystic lesions of acne often resolve with postinflammatory hyperpigmentation (areas of discoloration) that can last for several weeks to months. Cysts and nodules can result in long-term scarring. 

Facebook Feed
Twitter Feed

Latest Blog Posts
YouTube Videos
How to Conduct a Skin Self Exam
Cathleen Case, MS, ANP-BC, DCNP
Sharon Baranoski, MSN, RN, CWCN, APN, FAAN, DAPWCA
Symposium Program Director President, Wound Care Dynamics, Inc.
Organ dysfunction is a familiar concept in the health sciences that can occur during an acute critical illness as well as at life’s end. End of life is defined as a phase of life when a person is living with an illness that will often worsen and may eventually cause death. This presentation addresses the ten consensus statements, pathways to care, and the communication needed by the interdisciplinary team.

DNA.jpg      ASPSN.jpg

Benefits of Membership

FREE E-Newsletters
Sign up for our free enewsletters to stay up-to-date in your area of practice - or take a look at an archive of prior issues

Join our CESaver program to earn up to 100 contact hours for only $34.95
Register Now

Lippincott's NursingCenter.com
Explore a world of online resources

Become a Member