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Moms Worry: What Are Those Red, Itchy Spots On My Baby’s Skin?

Seeing those scaly, itchy, and inflamed rashes on your child’s skin will make any parent worry, especially if it is uncomfortable and makes them cry. It might be eczema.

Simply being a mom comes with a whole new world of things to worry about. Being a mom of a child with eczema is a bit tougher to handle, especially when you see your child’s discomfort over those rough, itchy rashes.

Your motherly instinct just knows that there’s more than a simple skin irritation happening, and that’s probably the case. Searching for the cause and cure online may give you a bit of assurance, but consulting a doctor is best in order to pinpoint what it is—and it might just be eczema.

Majority of children with eczema improve as they get older, however, those with more severe conditions may continue to have flare ups until adulthood. While eczema may not have any cure, it may be managed with the help of Mometasone furoate (Elica).

There are several ways to manage the condition so that it won’t interfere with your child’s day-to-day activities. As what these Eczemoms will tell you in their latest webisode, they found that Elica, an over-the-counter topical corticosteroid that comes in cream and ointment came recommended by their doctors to ease the redness, rough patches, and itchiness brought by eczema. As these Eczemoms—moms of kids with eczema—bravely say, it is comforting to know that their children are not the only ones who experience the condition. Elica helps manage the condition, enabling their children to enjoy their childhood and more.

Are you an Eczemom too? Watch fellow moms talk about their experiences, and how they managed eczema when they encountered it for the first time with their child.

 

 

Do you have your own Eczemom story? We would love to hear from you! Share your narrative on the Elica Facebook page now— your story might inspire other moms to help change their kids’ lives for the better.

Do not use for more than 2 weeks. Use with caution on children and pregnant women. If symptoms persist, consult your doctor.

 

 

ASC Ref. Code B017P090518E