1954
DOI: 10.1001/archderm.1954.01540150102009
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Adult Premenstrual Acne

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Cited by 14 publications
(2 citation statements)
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“…Their acne appeared for the first time when they reached their 20s and in this group there were frequent occurrences of premenstrual flare‐ups. Since that time, other authors have continued to try to classify post‐adolescent acne and there seems to be general agreement among authors, that there are individuals with continual acne from their teenage years, so called ‘persistent acne’, whilst for others the phenomenon is new, so‐called ‘late onset’ acne, which occurs after the age of 25 years [11,12]. The literature now agrees that premenstrual flare‐ups may in fact occur in either group.…”
Section: Evidence For Post‐adolescent Acnementioning
confidence: 99%
“…Their acne appeared for the first time when they reached their 20s and in this group there were frequent occurrences of premenstrual flare‐ups. Since that time, other authors have continued to try to classify post‐adolescent acne and there seems to be general agreement among authors, that there are individuals with continual acne from their teenage years, so called ‘persistent acne’, whilst for others the phenomenon is new, so‐called ‘late onset’ acne, which occurs after the age of 25 years [11,12]. The literature now agrees that premenstrual flare‐ups may in fact occur in either group.…”
Section: Evidence For Post‐adolescent Acnementioning
confidence: 99%
“…The reports of the clinical and experimental findings with progesterone are contradictory. Thus, Lewis et al (1951) considered their clinical results unsatisfactory, whereas Belisario (1951) Newman &Feldman (1954), andBaker (1958) reported good therapeutic responses. To add to the confusion, Zeligman & Hubener (1957) reported the successful induction of acne by the injection of progesterone, and Smith (1959) found progesterone as effective as testosterone in stimulating the sebaceous glands of the elderly.…”
Section: Progesteronementioning
confidence: 99%