Conference Places

For Enquiries
dermatology@pencis.com

About the Conference

Introduction of Dermatology and Cosmetology conferences

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conferences,  organized by the Pencis group. Essential dermatology and Cosmetology Conferences put emphasis on its theme "Innovation through Information on dermatology" and intends to provide an impetus to health practice, administration, and training in connection to health inconsistencies and conjugation of other different points. Patients with access to a general essential care doctor have brought down available medicinal services cost than those without one, and Health results been better. Dermatology Conferences is an opportunity to interact with specialists and to learn the latest cardiology related information. The conference will be organized to bring together practitioners, Dermatologist, Doctors, Nurses, Skin Specialist and researchers within the field of Dermatology and Cosmetology.

Theme

 Exploring the Recent Research and Advancements in Dermatology and Cosmotology

Objectives

Objectives

  1. Diagnosis: One of the primary objectives of dermatology is to accurately diagnose skin, hair, and nail conditions. Dermatologists use various diagnostic tools and techniques to identify the underlying causes of skin problems, such as physical exams, biopsies, laboratory tests, and imaging studies.
  2. Treatment: Another objective of dermatology is to provide effective treatment options for dermatological conditions. Dermatologists use a variety of treatment modalities, including medications, surgical procedures, and non-invasive therapies to manage skin, hair, and nail disorders.
  3. Prevention: Dermatologists also aim to prevent skin problems from developing or worsening. They educate patients on proper skincare practices, lifestyle modifications, and environmental factors that can contribute to skin damage and disease.
  4. Education: Dermatologists play an important role in educating patients about their skin, hair, and nail health. They provide information about how to care for the skin, how to detect early warning signs of skin cancer, and how to manage chronic skin conditions.
  5. Research: Dermatologists also engage in research to better understand the mechanisms underlying dermatological conditions and to develop new and improved treatments. By advancing scientific knowledge in the field, dermatologists can improve patient outcomes and overall skin health.

Organizer

Organizer

Pencis publish the original research papers, review papers and management reports, conference publications, thesis, videos, books and news in various themes of scientific research. Articles Published in our Open access Journals are Peer Reviewed . We establish our Relationship with the scholars and the Universities through various activities such as seminars, workshops, conferences and Symposia. We are a decisive, conclusive & fast-moving company open to new ideas and ingenious publishing. We also preserve the long-term relationships with our authors and supporting them throughout their careers. We acquire, develop and distribute knowledge by disseminating scholarly and professional materials around the world. All  Journals published by us maintain the highest standards of quality, with Editorial Boards composed of scholars & Experts from around the world.

Dates and Location

Date and Location

4th Edition of  Dermatology  | 20-22  June 2023 | San Francisco, United States 5th Edition of Dermatology  | 21-23 August 2023 | Berlin, Germany 6th Edition of Dermatology | 16-18 October 2023 | Paris, France 7th Edition of Dermatology  | 04-06  December 2023 | Dubai, United Arab Emirates 8th Edition of Dermatology  | 19-22 February 2024 | Amsterdam, Netherlands 9th Edition of Dermatology  | 24-26 April 2024 | London, United Kingdom

Call for Abstract

Call for Abstract

Original Articles/papers are invited from Industry Persons, Scientist, Academician, Research Scholars, P.G. & U.G. Students for presentation in our International Conference. All articles/papers must be in MS-Word (.doc or .docx) format, including the title, authors name, affiliation of all authors, e-mail, abstract, keywords, Conclusion, Acknowledgment, and References.

Submit Abstract

The Candidates with eligibility can click the "Submit Paper/Abstract Now" button and fill up the online submission form and Submit.

Abstract/Full Paper submission

Final/Full Paper submission is optional: If you don't want your Abstract/full paper to be published in the Conference Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with ISBN number) and only want to present it at the conference, it is acceptable. Page limit: There is a limit of 6-8 pages for a final/full paper. Additional page is chargeable. Paper language: Final/Full papers should be in English. Templates: "Final paper template," "Final abstract template" All the final papers should be uploaded to the website online system according to "The final paper template" as word doc. or docx since this will be the camera-ready published version. Please note that final papers that are not uploaded to the online System as a word doc./docx after the opening of final paper submissions according to the template above will not be published in the CONFERENCE Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with ISBN number)

Journal Publication

Journal Publication

All accepted papers will be included in the conference proceedings, which will be published in one of the author's prescribed Pencis journals.

Registration

Registration Procedure

  • Click the “Register Now” button at the conference page and enter your Submission ID in the Search Box
  • Your Submissions will be listed on that page. You can find the Register Now link beside your submission. Click the link, and now you will be redirected to the Conference registration form where you can make your registration using credit/debit cards
  • The Fee charged for E-Poster is to display the E-Posters only on the Website. The Abstract will be published in the conference proceeding book.

Registration Types

Speaker Registration

  • Access to all event Session
  • Certificate of Presentation
  • Handbook
  • Conference Kit
  • Tea, Coffee & Snack,
  • Lunch during the Conference
  • Publication of Abstract /Full Paper at the Conference Proceedings Book
  • Opportunity to give a Keynote/ Poster Presentations/ Plenary/ Workshop
  • Opportunity to publish your Abstract in any of our esteemed Journals discounted rate
  • Opportunity to publish your full article in our open access book with a discounted rate
  • One to One Expert Forums

Delegate (Participant) Registration

  • Access to all Event Sessions
  • Participation Certificate
  • Handbook
  • Conference Kit
  • Tea, Coffee & Snack,
  • Lunch during the Conference
  • Delegates are not allowed to present

Poster Registration

  • Includes all the above Registration Benefits
  • You will have to bring your Posters to the Conference Venue
  • Best poster award memento and certificate on stage.

Poster Guidelines

  • The poster should be 1×1 m Size.
  • The title, contents, text, and the author’s information should be visible.
  • Present numerical data in the form of graphs rather than tables.
  • Figures make trends in the data much more evident.
  • Avoid submitting high word-count posters.
  • Poster contains, e.g., Introduction, Methods, Results, Discussion, Conclusions, and Literature.

Research Forum (Awards)

  • Includes all the above Registration Benefits.
  • The attendee should be required age limit.
  • Award memento and certificate on stage.

E-Poster Presentation

  • The amount charged for E-Posters is to display the E-Posters only on the website
  • The presenter will get an e-poster participation certificate as a soft copy
  • The abstract will be published in the particular journal and also in the conference proceeding book
  • The presenter is not required to be present in person at the Conference

Video Presentation

  • The amount charged for Video Presentation is to display the Presentation at the Conference.
  • The presenter will get a Video participation certificate as a soft copy
  • The abstract will be published in the particular journal and also in the conference proceeding book
  • The presenter is not required to be present in person at the Conference

Accompanying Person

  • Accompanying Persons are those who attend the participants at the Conference who may be either a spouse/family partner or a son/daughter and must register under this category.
  • Please note that business partners do not qualify as Accompanying Persons and are not allowed to register as an Accompanying Person.

Committee Members

List of Committee Members

TitleFirst NameLast NameInstitution/OrganizationCountry
DrWiemABBESNational Engineering School of Sfax (ENIS)Tunisia
DrKutubuddinKaziBrahmdavdada Mane Institute of Technology, SolapurIndia
DrGOUSE MOHIUDDINKOSGIKARBrahmdevdada Mane Institute of Technology, solapur Maharastra IndiaIndia
DrChandraprabhaM NM S Ramaiah Institute of TechnologyIndia
DrShankerSinghU.P. Pt. Deen Dayal Upadhyaya Pashu Chikitsa Vigyan Vishwavidyalaya Evam Go Anusandhan Sansthan (DUVASU), Mathura – 281 001 (U.P.), IndiaIndia
DrROBINJOSHICSIR-IHBTIndia
DrPriyankaChaudharyMingchi University Of TechnologyTaiwan
Assoc Prof DrSugapriyaDhanasekaranDepartment of Bioinformatics, Institute of Bioinformatics,Saveetha School of Engineering, SIMATS. IndiaIndia
Assist Prof DrAfsaneBahramiMashhad University of Medical SciencesIran
Assoc Prof DrAyeshaNazukNational University of Sciences and technologyPakistan
Assoc Prof DrRezaSharafati ChaleshtoriKashan University of Medical SciencesIran
Assist Prof DrMahboobehRaeiszadehKerman university of medical sciencesIran
Assist Prof DrShumailaNazNational University of Medical SciencesPakistan
ProfMajidSaeediFaculty of Pharmacy, Mazandaran University of Medical SciencesIran
DrAhmedAliMerit UniversityEgypt
TitleFirst NameLast NameInstitution/OrganizationCountry

Conference Awards

Details of Conference Awards

Pencis awards the Researchers and Research organizations around the world in the motive of Encouraging and Honoring them for their Significant contributions & Achievements for the Advancement in their field of expertise. Researchers and scholars of all nationalities are eligible to receive Pencis Research awards. Nominees are judged on past accomplishments, research excellence, and outstanding academic achievements

Award Categories

Best Poster Award

Posters will be evaluated based on Presentation Style, Research Quality, and Layout/Design. Unique opportunity to combine visual and oral explanations of your projects in the form of poster presentations. Posters should have the Title (with authors affiliation & contact details), Introduction, Methods, Results (with tables, graphs, pictures) Discussion, Conclusion, References, and Acknowledgements. The size of the poster should be: 1mX1.5m; Text:16-26 pt; Headings: 32-50 pt; Title: 70 pt; Color: Preferable. Bring your poster to the meeting, using tubular packaging. Presenting duration: 10 min discussion & 5 min query per person. Eligibility: The presenter can nominate for the Award. He must be under 40 years of age as on the conference date.

Best Presentation Award

The presentation will be evaluated based on Presentation Style, Research Quality, and Layout/Design. Unique opportunity to combine visual and oral explanations of your projects in the form of poster presentations. The presentation should have the Title (with authors affiliation & contact details), Introduction, Methods, Results (with tables, graphs, pictures) Discussion, Conclusion, References, and Acknowledgements. Bring your presentation to the meeting, using a pen drive. Presenting duration: 10-20 min discussion & 5 min query per person. Eligibility: The presenter can nominate for the Award. He must be under 55 years of age as of the conference date.

Best Paper Award

Paper will be evaluated based on Format, Research Quality, and Layout/Design. The paper should have the Title (with authors affiliation & contact details), Introduction, Methods, Results (with tables, graphs, pictures) Discussion, Conclusion, References, and Acknowledgements. Eligibility: The presenter can nominate for the Award. He must be under 55 years of age as of the conference date.

Instructions

Instructions for submission

If you want to submit only your Abstract

  • If you want to publish only your abstract (it is also optional) in the CONFERENCE Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with ISBN number), upload your abstract again according to The final abstract template as word doc. or Docx.
  • If you also don't want your abstract to be published in the CONFERENCE Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with an ISBN number) and only want to present it at the conference, it is also acceptable

How to Submit your Abstract / Full Paper

Please read the instructions below then submit your Abstract/ Full Paper (or just final abstract) via online conference system:
  • STEP 1: Please download the Abstract /Final Paper Template and submit your final paper exactly according to the template Dermatology Conference 2023 Final Paper Template word format (.doc /.docx). See a Final abstract template formatted according to the template.
  • STEP 2: Please assure that the Abstract/ full paper follows exactly the format and template as described in the final paper template document below since this will be the camera-ready published version. All final papers should be written only in English and “word document" as .doc or .docx format.
  • STEP 3: You can submit your final paper(s) to the online conference system only by uploading/ Re-submission your current submission.
  • STEP 4: After logging/using submission ID in the online conference system, click on the "Re-submission" link at the bottom of the page.
  • STEP 5: After the "Resubmission page" opens, upload your abstract/ final paper (it should be MS word document -doc. or Docx-).

General Information

  • Dress Code: Participants have to wear a formal dress. There are no restrictions on Color or design. The audience attending only the ceremony can wear clothing of their own choice.
  • Certificate Distribution: Each presenter's name will be called & asked to collect their certificate on the Stage with an official photographer to capture the moments.

Terms & Conditions

Pencis Terms & Conditions

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conferences Terms & Conditions Policy was last updated on June 25, 2022.

Privacy Policy

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conferences Customer personal information for our legitimate business purposes, to process and respond to inquiries, and provide our services, to manage our relationship with editors, authors, institutional clients, service providers, and other business contacts, to market our services and subscription management. We do not sell, rent/ trade your personal information to third parties.

Relationship

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conferences Operate a Customer Association Management and email list program, which we use to inform customers and other contacts about our services, including our publications and events. Such marketing messages may contain tracking technologies to track subscriber activity relating to engagement, demographics, and other data, and to build subscriber profiles.

Disclaimer

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference All editorial matter published on this website represents the opinions of the authors and not necessarily those of the Publisher with the publications. Statements and opinions expressed do not represent the official policies of the relevant Associations unless so stated. Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the material that appears on this website. Please ignore, however, that some errors may occur.

Responsibility

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference Delegates are personally responsible for their belongings at the venue. The Organizers will not be held accountable for any stolen or missing items belonging to Delegates, Speakers, or Attendees; due to any reason whatsoever.

Insurance

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference Registration fees do not include insurance of any kind.

Press and Media

Press permission must be getting from the Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference Organizing Committee before the event. The press will not quote speakers or delegates unless they have obtained their approval in writing. This conference is not associated with any commercial meeting company.

Transportation

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference Please note that any (or) all traffic and parking is the responsibility of the registrant.

Requesting an Invitation Letter

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference For security purposes, the letter of invitation will be sent only to those individuals who had registered for the conference. Once your registration is complete, please contact contact@Pencis.com to request a personalized letter of invitation.

Cancellation Policy

If Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference cancels this event for any reason, you will receive a credit for 100% of the registration fee paid. You may use this credit for another Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference event which must occur within one year from the date of cancellation.

Postponement Policy

If Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference postpones an event for any reason and you are unable or indisposed to attend on rescheduled dates, you will receive a credit for 100% of the registration fee paid. You may use this credit for another Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference 2023 which must occur within one year from the date of postponement.

Transfer of registration

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference All fully paid registrations are transferable to other persons from the same organization if the registered person is unable to attend the event. The registered person must make transfers in writing to contact@Pencis.com. Details must include the full name of an alternative person, their title, contact phone number, and email address. All other registration details will be assigned to the new person unless otherwise specified. Registration can be transferred from one conference to another conference of Pencis if the person is unable to attend one of the meetings. However, Registration cannot be transferred if it will be intimated within 14 days of the particular conference. The transferred registrations will not be eligible for Refund.

Visa Information

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference Keeping given increased security measures, we would like to request all the participants to apply for Visa as soon as possible. Pencis will not directly contact embassies and consulates on behalf of visa applicants. All delegates or invitees should apply for Business Visa only. Important note for failed visa applications: Visa issues cannot come under the consideration of cancellation policy of Pencis, including the inability to obtain a visa.

Refund Policy

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference Regarding refunds, all bank charges will be for the registrant's account. All cancellations or modifications of registration must make in writing to dermatology@pencis.com If the registrant is unable to attend and is not in a position to transfer his/her participation to another person or event, then the following refund arrangements apply: Keeping given advance payments towards Venue, Printing, Shipping, Hotels and other overheads, we had to keep Refund Policy is as following conditions,
  • Before 60 days of the Conference: Eligible for Full Refund less $100 Service Fee
  • Within 60-30 days of Conference: Eligible for 50% of payment Refund
  • Within 30 days of Conference: Not eligible for Refund
  • E-Poster Payments will not be refunded.

Accommodation Cancellation Policy

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference Accommodation Providers such as hotels have their cancellation policies, and they generally apply when cancellations are made less than 30 days before arrival. Please contact us as soon as possible if you wish to cancel or amend your accommodation. Pencis will advise the cancellation policy of your accommodation provider, before withdrawing or changing your booking, to ensure you are fully aware of any non-refundable deposits.

Sponsorship

Sponsorship Details

Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference warmly invites you to sponsor or exhibit of International Conference. We expect participants more than 200 numbers for our International conference will provide an opportunity to hear and meet/ads to Researchers, Practitioners, and Business Professionals to share expertise, foster collaborations, and assess rising innovations across the world in the core area of mechanical engineering.

Diamond Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  3. Four (4) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  4. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  5. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  6. One exhibition stand (1×1 meters) for the conference
  7. One full cover page size ad in conference proceedings
  8. Opportunities for Short speech at events
  9. Opportunity to sponsors conference kit
  10. Opportunity to sponsors conference lanyards, ID cards
  11. Opportunity to sponsors conference lunch
  12. Recognition of video ads
  13. 150-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Platinum Sponsorship

  1. Three (3) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  2. Recognition on video ads
  3. Opportunity to sponsors conference lunch
  4. Opportunity to sponsors conference lanyards, ID cards
  5. Opportunity to sponsors conference kit
  6. Opportunities for Short speech at events
  7. One full-page size ad in conference proceedings
  8. One exhibition stand (1×1 meters) for the conference
  9. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  10. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  11. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  12. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  13. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Gold Sponsorship

  1. Two (2) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  2. Opportunities for Short speech at events
  3. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  4. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  5. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  6. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  7. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack
  8. ½ page size ad in conference proceedings

Silver Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. One(1) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  3. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  4. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  5. ¼ page size ad in conference proceedings
  6. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Individual Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. One(1) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch

Registration Fees

Details Registration fees
Diamond Sponsorship USD 2999
Platinum Sponsorship USD 2499
Gold Sponsorship USD 1999
Silver Sponsorship USD 1499
Individual Sponsorship USD 999

Exhibitions

Exhibitions Details

Exhibit your Products & Services

Exhibit your Products & Services in Dermatology and Cosmetology Conference 2023. Exhibitors are welcomed from Commercial and Non-Commercial Organizations related to the conference title.
  • The best platform to develop new partnerships & collaborations.
  • Best location to speed up your route into every territory in the World.
  • Our exhibitor booths were visited 4-5 times by 80% of the attendees during the conference.
  • Network development with both Academia and Business.

Exhibitor Benefits

  • Exhibit booth of Size-3X3 sqm.
  • Promotion of your logo/Company Name/Brand Name through the conference website.
  • Promotional video on company products during the conference (Post session and Breaks).
  • Logo recognition in the Scientific program, Conference banner, and flyer.
  • One A4 flyer inserts in the conference kit.
  • An opportunity to sponsor 1 Poster Presentation Award.
 

Target Countries

Targeted Countries 

  • EU
  • Switzerland
  • United States
  • China
  • Brazil
  • Canada
  • Japan
  • Russia
  • Australia
  • Netherland
  • United Kingdom
  • Germany

Scientific Session

Conference Session Tracks

Acne and Eczema – Types | Acne Treatment Methods | Atopic Dermatitis | Challenges in Dermatology | Clinical Trials and Case Studies | Cosmetic Dermatology | Cosmetology: Surgeries and Procedures |  Dermatology and Aesthetic Science | Dermatology for Plastic Surgeons | Effects of Aging on Skin | Green Cosmetics | Hair Loss Management and Advances in Trichology |  Impact of Hormones on the Skin | Major Risks from Cosmetic Products | Melanoma Skin Cancers | Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus | Microbiome |  Nano Cosmetics and Nanotechnology in Dermatology | Non-Melanoma Skin Cancers Oral Health & Skin Care | Perfumery and Cosmetic Sciences| Plastic Surgery | Platelet-Rich Plasma in Cosmetic Therapy | Psoriasis | Role of Dietary Supplements on Healthy Skin | Skin Nutrition and  Anti-Aging Medicine | Surgeries & Therapies in Dermatology | Thread Lifting |  Venereology and Infectious Skin Diseases| Others

Track 1: Acne and Eczema – Types

  1. Atopic dermatitis: This is the most common form of eczema and is often associated with allergies and asthma.
  2. Contact dermatitis: This type of eczema occurs when the skin comes into contact with an irritant, such as poison ivy or certain chemicals.
  3. Nummular eczema: This type of eczema is characterized by coin-shaped patches of irritated skin.
  4. Seborrheic dermatitis: This type of eczema affects areas of the body with a lot of oil-producing glands, such as the scalp, face, and chest.

Track 2: Acne Treatment Methods 

Acne can be treated using various methods depending on the severity of the condition. The following are some of the most common acne treatment methods:
  1. Topical medications: Topical medications are applied directly to the skin and can be used to treat mild to moderate acne. These medications can include retinoids, benzoyl peroxide, salicylic acid, and antibiotics.
  2. Oral medications: Oral medications are used to treat moderate to severe acne and can include antibiotics, hormonal treatments, and isotretinoin.
  3. Chemical peels: Chemical peels involve the application of a chemical solution to the skin to remove dead skin cells and unclog pores.
  4. Light therapy: Light therapy involves the use of various types of light, such as blue light or red light, to reduce inflammation and kill bacteria on the skin.
  5. Extraction: This involves the manual removal of blackheads and whiteheads by a dermatologist.
  6. Lifestyle changes: Making changes to your diet and lifestyle can also help to reduce acne. This may include eating a balanced diet, drinking plenty of water, getting enough sleep, and reducing stress.

Track 3:Atopic Dermatitis

Atopic dermatitis have a weakened skin barrier that allows allergens, irritants, and bacteria to penetrate the skin more easily, leading to inflammation. Symptoms of atopic dermatitis can include dry and itchy skin, red or brown patches of skin, small raised bumps that may leak fluid when scratched, and thickened, scaly, or cracked skin. The condition can also cause intense itching, which can lead to sleep disturbance and other quality of life issues.

Track 4:Challenges in Dermatology

  1. Skin cancer: Skin cancer is the most common type of cancer in the United States, and dermatologists are often the first line of defense in detecting and treating skin cancer. However, the number of cases of skin cancer continues to rise, making it a significant challenge for dermatologists.
  2. Limited access to care: Many areas, especially rural areas, have a shortage of dermatologists, making it difficult for people to access care. This can result in delayed diagnoses and treatment, which can have serious consequences.
  3. Rising costs: The cost of dermatologic treatments and medications has been increasing steadily over the years, making it challenging for patients to afford the care they need.
  4. Misinformation: There is a lot of misinformation about skin conditions and treatments on the internet, which can lead patients to make incorrect or harmful decisions about their care.
  5. Mental health: Many skin conditions, such as psoriasis and acne, can have a significant impact on a person's mental health and well-being. Dermatologists need to be trained to recognize the emotional toll that skin conditions can have on their patients and provide appropriate support and referrals when needed.

Track 5:Clinical Trials and Case Studies

Clinical trials are a type of research study designed to evaluate the safety and effectiveness of a new medical treatment or intervention in humans. They are typically conducted in several phases, starting with small pilot studies and moving on to larger studies involving more participants. Clinical trials are designed to test whether a new treatment is safe, effective, and better than existing treatments or placebos. Case studies are in-depth investigations of an individual, a group of individuals, or a specific situation. They are usually conducted to gain a better understanding of rare diseases, unusual conditions, or specific patient populations. Case studies often involve a detailed analysis of the medical history of the patient, including symptoms, medical tests, and treatments.

Track 6:Cosmetic Dermatology

Cosmetic medicine is one in every of the foremost advanced side within the field of medicine that options the follow of medicine that offers priority to the appearance of someone. The relevant medication and medical specialty surgery emphasize the identification, treatment, and bar of skin problem, there's a big side of the specialty directed towards raising the patient's look. Cosmetic dermatologists give medical and surgical treatments to individuals with issues like microorganism or fungus infections, aging, acne, sensitivity, unwanted hair, benign skin growths, and uneven skin pigmentation.

Track 7:Cosmetology- Surgeries and Procedures

  1. Botox injections: A neurotoxin injected into the skin to reduce wrinkles, fine lines, and crow's feet.
  2. Dermal fillers: Injections of hyaluronic acid, collagen, or other substances to add volume to the skin and smooth out wrinkles.
  3. Chemical peels: A chemical solution applied to the skin to remove the outer layer, revealing smoother, younger-looking skin.
  4. Laser hair removal: A laser is used to target hair follicles, destroying them and preventing hair growth.
  5. Microdermabrasion: A procedure that exfoliates the skin, removing dead skin cells and improving the appearance of fine lines, scars, and age spots.
  6. Liposuction: A surgical procedure that removes excess fat from specific areas of the body, including the abdomen, hips, and thighs.
  7. Rhinoplasty: Also known as a "nose job," this is a surgical procedure to reshape the nose for aesthetic or functional purposes.
  8. Breast augmentation: A surgical procedure to increase the size or change the shape of the breasts using implants.
It's important to note that any cosmetic surgery or procedure carries risks, and should be performed by a licensed and experienced professional. Patients should also have realistic expectations and understand that the results may vary.

Track 8:Dermatology and Aesthetic Science

Dermatology is a medical specialty that focuses on the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of skin, hair, and nail diseases. Aesthetic science, on the other hand, is a branch of medicine that focuses on the study and application of cosmetic treatments and procedures to improve the appearance of the skin and enhance a person's overall aesthetic appeal. In recent years, there has been an increasing overlap between dermatology and aesthetic science, with many dermatologists offering a range of cosmetic treatments and procedures alongside their traditional medical services.

Track 9: Dermatology for Plastic Surgeons

  1. Skin health: Before performing any cosmetic procedure, plastic surgeons must ensure that the patient's skin is healthy and free from any underlying medical conditions that could interfere with healing. Dermatologists can help identify and treat any skin issues that may affect the outcome of the procedure.
  2. Pre-operative assessments: Dermatologists can perform pre-operative assessments to evaluate the patient's skin type, texture, and elasticity. This information can help the plastic surgeon determine the best approach for the procedure.
  3. Post-operative care: After a cosmetic procedure, proper wound care is essential to prevent infection and promote healing. Dermatologists can provide guidance on post-operative care and recommend skincare products that can help improve the appearance of the skin and minimize scarring.
  4. Skin rejuvenation: Many plastic surgery procedures, such as facelifts and eyelid lifts, focus on rejuvenating the skin. Dermatologists can provide non-invasive treatments, such as Botox injections and dermal fillers, to complement these procedures and enhance the overall aesthetic outcome.
  5. Skin cancer screening: Plastic surgeons may encounter patients who have a history of skin cancer or who are at high risk for developing it. Dermatologists can provide regular skin cancer screenings to detect any early signs of the disease and ensure that it is promptly treated.

Track 10: Effects of Aging on Skin

Aging is a natural process that affects every part of the body, including the skin. As we age, the skin undergoes several changes that can affect its appearance and texture. Here are some of the effects of aging on the skin:
  1. Wrinkles and fine lines: The skin becomes thinner and loses its elasticity as we age, leading to the formation of wrinkles and fine lines, especially in areas of the face that are exposed to the sun.
  2. Dryness: The skin produces less oil as we age, leading to dryness and flakiness.
  3. Age spots: Also known as liver spots or sunspots, age spots are flat, brown or black spots that appear on the skin due to years of sun exposure.
  4. Sagging skin: As the skin loses its elasticity, it begins to sag, especially in areas such as the cheeks, chin, and neck.
  5. Uneven skin tone: The skin may develop areas of discoloration or uneven skin tone, especially in areas that have been exposed to the sun.
  6. Reduced wound healing: As we age, the skin's ability to heal wounds and injuries decreases, leading to longer recovery times.
  7. Increased risk of skin cancer: The risk of developing skin cancer increases with age, especially if the skin has been exposed to the sun over the years.

Track 11:Green Cosmetics

Green cosmetics, also known as natural or organic cosmetics, are beauty products made from natural or organic ingredients that are considered to be environmentally friendly and sustainable. Green cosmetics are gaining popularity among consumers who are concerned about the impact of traditional cosmetics on the environment and their own health. Here are some key features of green cosmetics:
  1. Natural ingredients: Green cosmetics are made from natural ingredients, such as plant extracts, essential oils, and minerals. These ingredients are considered to be safer and more gentle on the skin than synthetic chemicals used in traditional cosmetics.
  2. Sustainable sourcing: The ingredients used in green cosmetics are often sourced from sustainable farms or harvested from the wild using environmentally friendly methods.
  3. Non-toxic: Green cosmetics are free from toxic chemicals such as parabens, phthalates, and sulfates. These chemicals have been linked to various health concerns, including cancer and hormonal disruption.
  4. Biodegradable packaging: Green cosmetics are often packaged in biodegradable or recyclable materials, reducing the environmental impact of packaging waste.
  5. Cruelty-free: Many green cosmetics are not tested on animals and are certified as cruelty-free.

Track 12:Hair Loss Management and Advances in Trichology

Hair loss, also known as alopecia, is a common condition that affects both men and women. There are several causes of hair loss, including genetics, hormonal imbalances, medications, and underlying medical conditions. Here are some ways to manage hair loss and advances in trichology:
  1. Topical treatments: Topical treatments such as minoxidil and finasteride are commonly used to manage hair loss. Minoxidil is a medication that stimulates hair growth, while finasteride is a medication that blocks the production of a hormone that contributes to hair loss.
  2. Hair transplant: Hair transplant surgery involves taking hair follicles from one area of the scalp and transplanting them to areas of the scalp with thinning or balding hair. This procedure can provide long-lasting results and improve the appearance of the hairline.
  3. Scalp micropigmentation: Scalp micropigmentation is a non-invasive cosmetic treatment that involves tattooing the scalp to create the appearance of a fuller head of hair. This procedure can be used to cover bald spots or to create the appearance of a fuller hairline.
  4. Platelet-rich plasma (PRP) therapy: PRP therapy involves injecting a patient's own platelet-rich plasma into the scalp to stimulate hair growth. This treatment has shown promising results in clinical studies.
  5. Advances in trichology: Trichology is the study of hair and scalp health. Advances in trichology have led to the development of new diagnostic tools and treatments for hair loss. For example, trichoscopy is a non-invasive imaging technique that can help diagnose hair loss and guide treatment decisions.

Track 13: Impact of Hormones on the Skin

Hormones play a significant role in the health and appearance of the skin. Hormonal imbalances can cause a variety of skin issues, including acne, hyperpigmentation, and dryness. Here are some ways hormones can impact the skin:
  1. Acne: Androgens are hormones that stimulate the production of oil in the skin's sebaceous glands. When there is an excess of androgens in the body, it can lead to an overproduction of oil, which can clog pores and cause acne.
  2. Hyperpigmentation: Melasma and other forms of hyperpigmentation can be caused by hormonal imbalances, particularly during pregnancy or when taking hormonal contraceptives. These conditions are caused by an increase in melanin production.
  3. Dryness: Hormonal changes, particularly during menopause, can cause the skin to become dry and thin. This is due to a decrease in the production of estrogen, which helps to keep the skin hydrated.
  4. Wrinkles: Estrogen also plays a role in the production of collagen, which helps to keep the skin firm and elastic. As estrogen levels decline with age, the production of collagen decreases, leading to the formation of wrinkles and fine lines.
  5. Oiliness: On the other hand, a decrease in estrogen levels can lead to an increase in oiliness in some women, particularly during menopause.

Track 14:Major Risks from Cosmetic Products

Cosmetic products can pose risks to consumer health if they contain harmful ingredients, are contaminated, or are used incorrectly. Here are some major risks associated with cosmetic products:
  1. Allergic reactions: Some people may develop an allergic reaction to ingredients in cosmetic products, particularly fragrances, preservatives, and dyes. Symptoms of an allergic reaction can include itching, redness, swelling, and hives.
  2. Irritation: Cosmetics can also cause skin irritation, particularly if they are used incorrectly or if they contain ingredients that are irritating to the skin. Irritation can cause redness, itching, and dryness.
  3. Contamination: Cosmetic products can become contaminated with bacteria or other microorganisms if they are not properly stored or if they are used beyond their expiration date. Contaminated products can cause skin infections, particularly in people with compromised immune systems.
  4. Toxicity: Some cosmetic ingredients can be toxic if ingested or absorbed through the skin. For example, lead and mercury have been found in some imported cosmetic products and can cause serious health problems if ingested or absorbed through the skin.
  5. Cancer: Some cosmetic ingredients have been linked to an increased risk of cancer, particularly in people who are exposed to them regularly or in large quantities. For example, formaldehyde and formaldehyde-releasing preservatives have been linked to an increased risk of cancer.

Track 15: Melanoma Skin Cancers

Melanoma is a type of skin cancer that arises from melanocytes, which are the cells that produce pigment in the skin. Melanoma is less common than other types of skin cancer, but it is more dangerous and can spread to other parts of the body if not caught and treated early. Here are some key facts about melanoma skin cancers:
  1. Causes: The main cause of melanoma is exposure to ultraviolet (UV) radiation from the sun or from tanning beds. People who have fair skin, light eyes, and a history of sunburn or excessive UV exposure are at a higher risk of developing melanoma.
  2. Symptoms: Melanoma can appear as a new or changing mole, or as a dark spot or growth on the skin. It may be asymmetrical, have an irregular border, vary in color, or be larger than a pencil eraser. Melanoma can occur anywhere on the body, including areas that are not exposed to the sun.
  3. Diagnosis: If melanoma is suspected, a healthcare professional will perform a skin biopsy to confirm the diagnosis. The biopsy involves removing a small sample of tissue from the affected area and examining it under a microscope.
  4. Treatment: The treatment for melanoma depends on the stage of the cancer and may include surgery, radiation therapy, chemotherapy, or immunotherapy. Early detection and treatment are important for improving the chances of survival.
  5. Prevention: To reduce the risk of melanoma, it's important to protect the skin from UV radiation by wearing protective clothing, using sunscreen with an SPF of 30 or higher, avoiding tanning beds, and seeking shade during peak sun hours.

Track 16:Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus

Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) is a type of bacteria that is resistant to many commonly used antibiotics, including methicillin, penicillin, and amoxicillin. MRSA infections are a significant public health concern because they are difficult to treat and can cause serious complications. Here are some key facts about MRSA:
  1. Causes: MRSA is usually spread through direct contact with an infected person or contaminated surfaces. People who are in close contact with others, such as healthcare workers and people living in close quarters, are at a higher risk of developing MRSA infections.
  2. Symptoms: MRSA can cause skin infections that are often mistaken for spider bites or other types of skin infections. The infection can cause redness, swelling, and pus-filled lesions that are painful to the touch. In severe cases, MRSA infections can cause fever, chills, and sepsis.
  3. Diagnosis: MRSA infections are diagnosed by taking a sample of the infected tissue or fluid and testing it in a laboratory to determine if the bacteria are resistant to antibiotics.
  4. Treatment: MRSA infections are treated with antibiotics that are effective against the bacteria. However, because MRSA is resistant to many commonly used antibiotics, treatment can be difficult. In severe cases, hospitalization and intravenous antibiotics may be necessary.
  5. Prevention: To reduce the risk of MRSA infections, it's important to practice good hygiene, such as washing hands regularly, keeping wounds clean and covered, and avoiding sharing personal items such as towels and razors. Healthcare facilities also have infection control measures in place to prevent the spread of MRSA.

Track 17:Microbiome

The microbiome refers to the collection of microorganisms that live on and inside the human body, including bacteria, viruses, fungi, and other microorganisms. These microorganisms play important roles in many physiological processes, including digestion, immune function, and metabolism. Here are some key facts about the microbiome:
  1. Diversity: The human microbiome is incredibly diverse, with thousands of different species of microorganisms living in different parts of the body. The composition of the microbiome can vary depending on factors such as diet, age, and environment.
  2. Functions: The microbiome plays important roles in many physiological processes, including digestion, immune function, and metabolism. For example, bacteria in the gut help break down food and produce important nutrients, while bacteria on the skin can help protect against harmful pathogens.
  3. Imbalances: Imbalances in the microbiome, known as dysbiosis, have been linked to a number of health conditions, including inflammatory bowel disease, obesity, and certain types of cancer. Dysbiosis can be caused by factors such as antibiotics, diet, and stress.
  4. Research: The study of the microbiome, known as microbiome research, is a rapidly growing field. Researchers are working to better understand the role of the microbiome in health and disease, and to develop new treatments that target the microbiome.
  5. Maintenance: Maintaining a healthy microbiome is important for overall health. Strategies for maintaining a healthy microbiome include eating a varied and balanced diet, avoiding unnecessary antibiotics, getting enough sleep, and reducing stress.

Track 18: Nano Cosmetics and Nanotechnology in Dermatology

Nanotechnology is a rapidly evolving field with various applications in different fields of science, including medicine and cosmetics. Nanocosmetics refers to the use of nanotechnology in the development and production of cosmetic products, such as creams, lotions, and sunscreens. Nanocosmetics have several advantages over traditional cosmetics, including improved skin penetration, targeted delivery, and enhanced stability of the active ingredients. Some nanocosmetics have been shown to provide superior UV protection and are more effective at reducing fine lines and wrinkles.

Track 19:Non-Melanoma Skin Cancers Oral Health & Skin Care

Non-melanoma skin cancers, such as basal cell carcinoma and squamous cell carcinoma, are the most common types of skin cancer. While these cancers primarily affect the skin, they can also have implications for oral health and overall skin care. One of the primary risk factors for non-melanoma skin cancers is sun exposure, particularly cumulative exposure over time. This means that protecting the skin and lips from the sun is essential for reducing the risk of these cancers. Similarly, protecting the lips from the sun is important for maintaining oral health, as sun damage to the lips can increase the risk of oral cancers. In terms of skin care, it is important to use a gentle cleanser and moisturizer that is appropriate for your skin type. Avoiding harsh exfoliants or scrubbing the skin too aggressively can also help to protect against skin damage and potentially reduce the risk of non-melanoma skin cancers. Additionally, regularly checking the skin for any unusual or changing moles or spots is important for early detection and treatment of skin cancers.

Track 20:Perfumery and Cosmetic Sciences

Perfumery and cosmetic sciences rely on various scientific disciplines such as chemistry, microbiology, and biochemistry to create and test new formulations. These products must meet safety and efficacy standards before they can be marketed to the public. Additionally, marketing and advertising play a critical role in the success of these products, as they must appeal to consumers and differentiate themselves from competitors. In summary, perfumery and cosmetic sciences are important scientific disciplines that focus on the formulation, production, and marketing of perfumes, cosmetics, and personal care products. These fields rely on scientific principles to create and test new formulations that meet safety and efficacy standards while also appealing to consumers.

Track 21:Plastic Surgery

Plastic surgery is a medical specialty that involves the surgical reconstruction or alteration of the body or facial features. It can be performed for both reconstructive and cosmetic purposes. Reconstructive plastic surgery is performed to repair or reconstruct body parts that have been damaged due to injury, disease, or congenital abnormalities. This may include procedures such as breast reconstruction after mastectomy, cleft lip and palate repair, and scar revision.

Track 22:Platelet-Rich Plasma in Cosmetic Therapy

PRP is created by taking a small sample of the patient's blood and placing it in a centrifuge to separate the plasma, which is rich in platelets and growth factors, from the red blood cells. The concentrated platelet-rich plasma is then injected into the patient's skin to stimulate cell regeneration and collagen production. PRP therapy is often used to treat fine lines and wrinkles, acne scars, and uneven skin texture and tone. It can also be used in conjunction with other cosmetic treatments such as microneedling, dermal fillers, and laser treatments to enhance their effectiveness. PRP therapy is a safe and minimally invasive treatment that does not require any downtime. The procedure is typically performed in a medical office or spa by a trained and licensed practitioner. Results may vary depending on the patient's individual skin type and condition, but many patients report improvement in skin texture, tone, and overall appearance.

Track 23:Psoriasis

The exact cause of psoriasis is not fully understood, but it is believed to be a combination of genetic, environmental, and immune system factors. Certain triggers, such as stress, infections, injuries, or medications, can exacerbate psoriasis symptoms. Psoriasis can appear as different types, including plaque psoriasis, guttate psoriasis, inverse psoriasis, pustular psoriasis, and erythrodermic psoriasis. Each type has its own unique characteristics and symptoms. Treatment for psoriasis may include topical or oral medications, light therapy, and lifestyle changes such as stress reduction, a healthy diet, and regular exercise. In some cases, more aggressive treatment options such as biologic therapies may be recommended. Psoriasis is a chronic condition that requires ongoing management and care. While there is no cure for psoriasis, treatment can help to manage symptoms and improve quality of life for individuals living with the condition.

Track 24:Role of Dietary Supplements on Healthy Skin

Dietary supplements can play a role in promoting healthy skin by providing essential vitamins, minerals, and other nutrients that are necessary for skin health. While a balanced and varied diet is the best way to obtain these nutrients, some individuals may benefit from taking supplements to address specific skin concerns. Some dietary supplements that are commonly used for skin health include:
  1. Vitamin C: This powerful antioxidant helps to protect the skin from damage caused by free radicals, and is necessary for the production of collagen, a protein that helps to keep the skin firm and smooth.
  2. Vitamin E: Another antioxidant that helps to protect the skin from damage and supports healthy skin cell function.
  3. Omega-3 fatty acids: These healthy fats are essential for maintaining healthy skin cell membranes and may help to reduce inflammation, which can contribute to skin aging and other skin concerns.
  4. Zinc: This mineral plays a role in skin cell regeneration and wound healing, and may help to reduce inflammation and support a healthy immune system.
  5. Probiotics: These "good" bacteria can help to support a healthy gut microbiome, which is linked to skin health and may help to reduce inflammation and improve skin conditions such as acne and rosacea.

Track 25: Skin Nutrition and  Anti-Aging Medicine

Skin nutrition and anti-aging medicine focus on promoting healthy skin from the inside out by providing the body with essential nutrients and antioxidants that can help to prevent and reverse the signs of aging. A balanced and varied diet that includes a range of nutrient-dense foods such as fruits, vegetables, whole grains, lean protein, and healthy fats is essential for maintaining healthy skin. Some key nutrients that are particularly important for skin health include:
  1. Antioxidants: These include vitamins C and E, beta-carotene, and selenium, which can help to protect the skin from damage caused by free radicals and environmental stressors.
  2. Essential fatty acids: Omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids are essential for healthy skin cell function and can help to reduce inflammation and improve skin hydration.
  3. Vitamins A, D, and K: These vitamins are important for skin health, with vitamin A playing a key role in skin cell turnover, vitamin D helping to support a healthy immune system, and vitamin K helping to reduce the appearance of dark circles under the eyes.
In addition to a healthy diet, some anti-aging supplements and products may be used to support healthy skin aging. These may include:
  1. Collagen supplements: Collagen is a protein that is essential for skin elasticity and firmness, and collagen supplements may help to reduce the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles.
  2. Hyaluronic acid: This compound is naturally found in the skin and helps to maintain hydration and elasticity. Topical and oral hyaluronic acid supplements may help to improve skin moisture and reduce the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles.
  3. Retinoids: These vitamin A derivatives are commonly used in topical anti-aging products to help reduce the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles and improve skin texture and tone.

Track 26: Surgeries & Therapies in Dermatology

Dermatology encompasses a wide range of surgeries and therapies aimed at treating various skin conditions, ranging from cosmetic procedures to life-saving interventions. Here are some common surgeries and therapies used in dermatology:
  1. Mohs surgery: This is a precise surgical technique used to remove skin cancer with minimal damage to surrounding healthy tissue. It involves the removal of thin layers of skin and examining them under a microscope until all cancerous cells have been removed.
  2. Cryotherapy: This is a treatment that involves freezing the skin with liquid nitrogen to destroy abnormal or cancerous cells. It is commonly used to treat precancerous lesions, warts, and skin tags.
  3. Laser therapy: This is a non-invasive treatment that uses focused light to target and destroy abnormal or damaged skin cells. It can be used to treat a range of skin conditions including acne, rosacea, and age spots.
  4. Chemical peels: This is a cosmetic procedure that involves the application of a chemical solution to the skin to exfoliate and improve the appearance of the skin. It can be used to treat acne, fine lines, and age spots.
  5. Phototherapy: This is a treatment that involves exposure to ultraviolet light to treat skin conditions such as psoriasis, eczema, and vitiligo.
  6. Topical therapies: These are medications applied directly to the skin to treat a range of conditions such as acne, eczema, and psoriasis. They may include corticosteroids, retinoids, antibiotics, and antifungal medications.
  7. Biologic therapies: These are medications that target specific proteins or cells in the body to treat conditions such as psoriasis and eczema. They may be administered as injections, infusions, or oral medications.

Track 27:Thread Lifting

The thread lifting procedure is typically performed under local anesthesia, and involves the following steps:
  1. The treatment area is cleaned and marked to guide the placement of the threads.
  2. Small incisions are made in the skin, through which the threads are inserted using a thin needle or cannula.
  3. The threads are then gently pulled to lift and tighten the skin.
  4. Any excess thread is trimmed and the incisions are closed with adhesive tape or sutures.
The procedure typically takes around 30-60 minutes to complete, and most patients are able to return to normal activities immediately afterwards. Some mild swelling, bruising, and discomfort may occur after the procedure, but these typically resolve within a few days. Thread lifting is a relatively safe and effective procedure for lifting and tightening sagging skin on the face and neck. However, like any medical procedure, it carries some risks, including infection, bleeding, and thread migration or breakage. It is important to choose a qualified and experienced practitioner to perform the procedure, and to carefully follow all post-procedure instructions to minimize the risk of complications.

Track 28: Venereology and Infectious Skin Diseases

Venereology is a branch of medicine that deals with the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of sexually transmitted infections (STIs), also known as sexually transmitted diseases (STDs). Infectious skin diseases can be caused by a variety of microorganisms, including bacteria, viruses, fungi, and parasites. Some common infectious skin diseases include:
  1. Herpes: This viral infection is caused by the herpes simplex virus (HSV) and is characterized by painful blisters or sores on the genitals or mouth.
  2. Human papillomavirus (HPV) infection: This viral infection is transmitted through sexual contact and can cause genital warts or, in some cases, lead to the development of certain types of cancer.
  3. Syphilis: This bacterial infection is caused by Treponema pallidum and can cause a range of symptoms, including genital sores, rashes, and fever.
  4. Gonorrhea: This bacterial infection is caused by Neisseria gonorrhoeae and can cause a range of symptoms, including pain and discharge from the genitals.
  5. Chlamydia: This bacterial infection is caused by Chlamydia trachomatis and can cause a range of symptoms, including pain and discharge from the genitals, as well as eye infections.
  6. Scabies: This parasitic infection is caused by the mite Sarcoptes scabiei and is characterized by intense itching and a rash.
  7. Fungal infections: These infections can affect various parts of the body, including the skin, nails, and genitals. Examples include athlete's foot, ringworm, and yeast infections.
The diagnosis and treatment of venereal and infectious skin diseases typically involves a combination of medical history, physical examination, and laboratory testing. Treatment may involve antibiotics, antiviral medications, antifungal medications, or other medications as appropriate. It is important to seek medical attention promptly if you suspect you may have an infectious skin disease or have been exposed to an STI. Additionally, practicing safe sex, including using condoms and getting regular STI screenings, can help prevent the spread of infectious skin diseases.     Related Conferences: Dermatology Meetings  | Cosmetology Conferences | Dermatology Conferences Related societies Associations: National Dermatology Nursing Societies| European Society of Dermatology / Dermatology And Cosmetology Association position paper on the role and safety of Dermatology And Cosmetology | European Society of Dermatology And Cosmetology Statistics

Popular Books

Popular Books

1. Fitzpatrick\'s Dermatology in General Medicine by Irwin M. Freedberg and Klaus Wolff (McGraw-Hill Education, 9th Edition, 2019) | 2. Andrews\' Diseases of the Skin: Clinical Dermatology by William D. James, Dirk M. Elston, and James R. Treat (Elsevier, 13th Edition, 2019) | 3. Dermatology by Jean L. Bolognia, Julie V. Schaffer, and Lorenzo Cerroni (Elsevier, 4th Edition, 2017) | 4. Color Atlas and Synopsis of Clinical Dermatology by Thomas P. Habif (McGraw-Hill Education, 7th Edition, 2019) | 5. Clinical Dermatology: A Color Guide to Diagnosis and Therapy by Thomas P. Habif (Elsevier, 7th Edition, 2021) | 6. Dermatopathology: Diagnosis by First Impression by Christine J. Ko and Ronald J. Barr (Cambridge University Press, 3rd Edition, 2018) | 7. Dermatology for Advanced Practice Clinicians by Margaret A. Bobonich and Janet L. Roberts (F.A. Davis Company, 1st Edition, 2021) | 8. Atlas of Dermatopathology: Practical Differential Diagnosis by Clinicopathologic Pattern by Clay J. Cockerell and Michael W. Piepkorn (Cambridge University Press, 2nd Edition, 2015) | 9. Dermatology: An Illustrated Colour Text by David Gawkrodger (Churchill Livingstone, 6th Edition, 2017) | 10. Dermatology Secrets Plus by James E. Fitzpatrick and Joseph G. Morelli (Elsevier, 5th Edition, 2015) | 11. Dermatology: Expert Consult Premium Edition - Enhanced Online Features and Print by Jean L. Bolognia, Joseph L. Jorizzo, and Julie V. Schaffer (Elsevier, 3rd Edition, 2012) | 12. A Clinician\'s Guide to Dermatologic Differential Diagnosis, Volume 2: The Atlas by Christine J. Ko, Lauren E. Wiznia, and Ronald J. Barr (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2019) | 13. Dermoscopy: An Atlas 3e by Scott W. Menzies and Iris Zalaudek (CRC Press, 3rd Edition, 2019) | 14. Clinical Cases in Skin of Color: Medical, Oncological and Hair Disorders, and Cosmetic Dermatology by Antonella Tosti and Pearl E. Grimes (Springer, 1st Edition, 2016) | 15. Skin Immune System: Cutaneous Immunology and Clinical Immunodermatology by Jouni Uitto, M. Peter Marinkovich, and Vasiliki E. Kalodimou (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2019) | 16. Teledermatology: A User\'s Guide by Hon S. Pak and Karen E. Edison (Cambridge University Press, 1st Edition, 2020) | 17. The Art of Aesthetic Surgery: Principles and Techniques, Second Edition by Foad Nahai (CRC Press, 2nd Edition, 2014) | 18. Dermatology: An Illustrated Guide by Robert A. Norman (Wiley-Blackwell, 1st Edition, 2012) | 19. Skin Cancer: Basic Science, Clinical Research and Treatment by David E. Fisher, Ana Luisa Kadekaro, and Ying Wang (Springer, 1st Edition, 2017) | 20. Pediatric Dermatology: A Quick Reference Guide by Anthony J. Mancini and Daniel P. Krowchuk (Elsevier, 4th Edition, 2018) | 21. Certainly! Here are ten more books on dermatology research: | 22. Principles of Dermatology by Mark G. Lebwohl and Warren R. Heymann (Elsevier, 3rd Edition, 2017) | 23. Skin Diseases of the Dog and Cat: Clinical and Histopathologic Diagnosis by Thelma Lee Gross and Peter J. Ihrke (Wiley-Blackwell, 3rd Edition, 2018) | 24. Dermatology Skills for Primary Care: An Illustrated Guide by Daniel L. Stulberg, Heidi S. Chumley, and April W. Armstrong (Elsevier, 1st Edition, 2017) | 25. Clinical Dermatology Trials 101: A Primer for Dermatologists by Alexa B. Kimball and Murad Alam (Springer, 1st Edition, 2015) | 26. Atlas of Genodermatoses, Second Edition by Gianluca Tadini, Carlo Gelmetti, and Jorge Frank (Springer, 2nd Edition, 2015) | 27. Contact Dermatitis by Jeanne Duus Johansen, Peter J. Frosch, and Jean-Pierre Lepoittevin (Springer, 5th Edition, 2019) | 28. Cutaneous T-Cell Lymphoma: Mycosis Fungoides and Sezary Syndrome by Youn H. Kim, Madeleine Duvic, and Joan Guitart (Springer, 2nd Edition, 2018) | 29. Evidence-Based Dermatology by Hywel C. Williams, Michael Bigby, and Andrew Herxheimer (Wiley-Blackwell, 3rd Edition, 2014) | 30. Manual of Dermatologic Therapeutics by Kenneth A. Arndt and Jeffrey T. S. Hsu (Wolters Kluwer, 9th Edition, 2021) | 31. Psoriasis and Psoriatic Arthritis: An Integrated Approach by Adele C. Green, Christopher E. M. Griffiths, and Jonathan N. Barker (Springer, 1st Edition, 2010) | 32. Dermatology: A Handbook for Medical Students and Junior Doctors by Margaret W. Mann, David R. Berk, and Daniel L. Popkin (CRC Press, 3rd Edition, 2018) | 33. Melanoma: A Comprehensive Update by William H. Sharfman, Christina A. Minami, and Michael A. Postow (Springer, 1st Edition, 2019) | 34. Skin Barrier Function by Tetsuya Tani, Hiroyuki Murota, and Kenji Kabashima (Springer, 1st Edition, 2018) | 35. Handbook of Systemic Drug Treatment in Dermatology by John C. van der Walle, Jochen Brasch, and Joachim W. Fluhr (Springer, 1st Edition, 2019) | 36. Cosmetic Dermatology: Products and Procedures by Zoe Diana Draelos (Wiley-Blackwell, 2nd Edition, 2016) | 37. Textbook of Atopic Dermatitis by Thomas Bieber, Donald Y. M. Leung, and Alan Irvine (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2017) | 38. Mycology in Dermatology by Anil K. Bhatia and Jagdish Chander (Springer, 1st Edition, 2017) | 39. Autoimmune Bullous Diseases: Approach and Management by Pascal Joly, Hiroshi Koga, and Takashi Hashimoto (Springer, 1st Edition, 2017) | 40. Phototherapy and Photodiagnostic Methods for the Practitioner by Jörg Tittelbach, Thomas Lotti, and Anthony Benedetto (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2016) | 41. Skin Diseases in the Immunocompromised by Anna L. Bruckner and Esther E. Freeman (Springer, 1st Edition, 2018) | 42. Dermoscopy of Hair and Scalp Disorders: With Clinical and Pathological Correlations by Lidia Rudnicka, Malgorzata Olszewska, and Adriana Rakowska (CRC Press, 2nd Edition, 2018) | 43. Pediatric Dermatology: A Quick Reference Guide by Anthony J. Mancini and Daniel P. Krowchuk (Springer, 5th Edition, 2015) | 44. Skin Cancer: Basic Science, Clinical Research and Treatment by David E. Fisher, Boris C. Bastian, and Allan C. Halpern (Springer, 5th Edition, 2018) | 45. The Cutaneous Lymphoid Proliferations: A Comprehensive Textbook of Lymphocytic Infiltrates of the Skin by Cynthia M. Magro, Michael B. Morgan, and Alexander J. Lazar (Wiley-Blackwell, 3rd Edition, 2020) | 46. Skin and Systemic Disease: A Clinician\'s Guide by Allison E. Vidimos (Wiley-Blackwell, 2nd Edition, 2015) | 47. Hair Loss and Restoration, Second Edition by Jerry E. Cooley and Samuel M. Lam (CRC Press, 2nd Edition, 2018) | 48. Fitzpatrick\'s Color Atlas and Synopsis of Clinical Dermatology by Klaus Wolff, Richard Allen Johnson, and Arturo P. Saavedra (McGraw-Hill Education, 8th Edition, 2019) | 49. Cutaneous Manifestations of HIV Disease by Lawrence A. Schachner and Ronald C. Hansen (CRC Press, 2nd Edition, 2018) | 50. Dermatology: An Illustrated Colour Text by David Gawkrodger, Michael R. Ardern-Jones, and Lucy E. S. Bates (Elsevier, 7th Edition, 2017) | 51. Acneiform Eruptions in Dermatology: A Differential Diagnosis by Murad Alam, Jeffrey P. Callen, and Jennifer L. Parish (Springer, 2nd Edition, 2014) | 52. Dermatology Skills for Primary Care: An Illustrated Guide by Daniel J. Trozak, Lisa K. Hicks, and Janelle R. Pavlis (Springer, 1st Edition, 2018) | 53. Pruritus by Laurent Misery and Sonja Ständer (Springer, 1st Edition, 2018) | 54. Skin Diseases in the Elderly: A Color Handbook by John E. Wolf Jr. (CRC Press, 2nd Edition, 2018) | 55. Atlas of Dermatopathology: Practical Differential Diagnosis by Eduardo Zappi, Luis Requena, and Eduardo Rozas-Muñoz (Springer, 1st Edition, 2015) | 56. Manual of Dermatologic Therapeutics: With Essentials of Diagnosis by Kenneth A. Arndt, Jeffrey T. S. Hsu, and Murad Alam (Wolters Kluwer, 8th Edition, 2020) | 57. Clinical Cases in Skin Cancer Surgery and Treatment by Giuseppe Argenziano, Caterina Longo, and Iris Zalaudek (Springer, 1st Edition, 2018) | 58. Diagnosis and Management of Contact Dermatitis by Maureen Rogers, Howard Maibach, and Antonella Tosti (Springer, 1st Edition, 2017) | 59. Dermatology: A Colour Handbook by Richard J. G. Rycroft, Robert A. Norman, and Anna L. Marsland (CRC Press, 3rd Edition, 2019) | 60. Clinical Cases in Skin Cancer Management and Treatment by Giuseppe Argenziano, Caterina Longo, and Iris Zalaudek (Springer, 1st Edition, 2017) | 61. Skin Care in Radiation Oncology: A Practical Guide by Beth A. Erickson and Steven J. Wang (Springer, 1st Edition, 2016) | 62. Dermatology Secrets Plus by James E. Fitzpatrick and Joseph G. Morelli (Elsevier, 5th Edition, 2015) | 63. Hair and Scalp Diseases: Medical, Surgical, and Cosmetic Treatments by Amy J. McMichael and Maria K. Hordinsky (CRC Press, 2nd Edition, 2019) | 64. The Atopic Dermatitis Handbook: A Guide for Patients and Practitioners by Francis J. Real, Leslie J. Christenson, and Diane M. DaSilva (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2019) | 65. Urticaria and Angioedema by Allen P. Kaplan, Malcolm W. Greaves, and Anthony J. Frew (Springer, 2nd Edition, 2018) | 66. Acne Vulgaris by Alan R. Shalita, James Q. Del Rosso, and Guy F. Webster (CRC Press, 3rd Edition, 2019) | 67. Atlas of Dermatopathology: Tumors, Nevi, and Cysts by Jane M. Grant-Kels, Christine J. Ko, and Arlene S. Rosenberg (CRC Press, 2nd Edition, 2019) | 68. Color Atlas and Synopsis of Pediatric Dermatology by Kay Shou-Mei Kane, Vinod E. Nambudiri, and Alexander J. Stratigos (McGraw-Hill Education, 4th Edition, 2019) | 69. Dermatology: Illustrated Study Guide and Comprehensive Board Review by Sima Jain (CRC Press, 3rd Edition, 2019) | 70. Lasers and Energy Devices for the Skin by Mitchel P. Goldman, Richard E. Fitzpatrick, and E. Victor Ross (Springer, 2nd Edition, 2018) | 71. Clinical Dermatology: A Color Guide to Diagnosis and Therapy by Thomas P. Habif, M. Shane Chapman, and James G. H. Dinulos (Elsevier, 7th Edition, 2020) | 72. Topical Issues in Pain 5: Treatment Communication Return to Work Cognitive Behavioural Pathophysiology by Harald Breivik, Michaela Kress, and Rolf-Detlef Treede (Springer, 1st Edition, 2016) | 73. Dermatology for Advanced Practice Clinicians by Margaret A. Bobonich and Tamara L. Dahlkemper (Springer, 1st Edition, 2014) | 74. Dermatology: An Illustrated Colour Text by David Gawkrodger (Elsevier, 6th Edition, 2017) | 75. Skin and Hair Care: Your Questions Answered by Zoe Diana Draelos (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2019) | 76. Dermatology Simplified: Outlines and Mnemonics by Kathrin S. Hamm and James S. Taylor (CRC Press, 2nd Edition, 2020) | 77. Fitzpatrick\'s Color Atlas and Synopsis of Clinical Dermatology by Klaus Wolff, Richard Allen Johnson, and Arturo P. Saavedra (McGraw-Hill Education, 8th Edition, 2019) | 78. Medical-Surgical Nursing Made Incredibly Easy! by Lippincott Williams & Wilkins (Wolters Kluwer, 5th Edition, 2018) | 79. Skin Lymphoma: The Illustrated Guide by Lorenzo Cerroni and Helmut Kerl (Springer, 1st Edition, 2019) | 80. Dermatology: An Illustrated Guide by Margaret W. Mann, David R. Berk, and Daniel L. Popkin (Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2nd Edition, 2012) | 81. Aesthetic and Reconstructive Surgery of the Scalp by James M. Bernard and Jeffrey S. Epstein (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2019) | 82. Dermatology: Clinical Cases Uncovered by Emma D. Guttman-Yassky and Stephen K. Tyring (Wiley-Blackwell, 1st Edition, 2009) | 83. Skin Cancer: A Practical Approach by James W. Patterson and Christopher J. Miller (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2018) | 84. Dermatology Terminology by Barry A. Ginsburg (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2019) | 85. Principles of Skin Care: A Guide for Nurses and Health Care Practitioners by Rebecca Penzer and Steven R. Feldman (Wiley-Blackwell, 1st Edition, 2010) | 86. Clinical Cases in Skin Cancer Surgery and Treatment by Keyvan Nouri (Springer, 1st Edition, 2016) | 87. Textbook of Psoriasis by Peter C. M. van de Kerkhof, Lone Skov, and Jo Lambert (CRC Press, 2nd Edition, 2019) | 88. Dermatology for the Equine Practitioner by Danny W. Scott and William H. Miller Jr. (Wiley-Blackwell, 2nd Edition, 2010) | 89. Dermatological Signs of Internal Disease: Expert Consult - Online and Print by Jeffrey P. Callen, Joseph L. Jorizzo, and John J. Zone (Elsevier, 4th Edition, 2018) | 90. Dermatology and Dermatological Therapy of Pigmented Skins by Rebat M. Halder, Susan C. Taylor, and Henry W. Lim (Wiley-Blackwell, 1st Edition, 2005) | 91. Dermatological Cryosurgery and Cryotherapy by Steven E. Wolverton and Jegasothy (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2016) | 92. Autoimmune Bullous Diseases: Approach and Management by Enno Schmidt and Rüdiger Eming (Springer, 1st Edition, 2016) | 93. Color Atlas of Cosmetic Dermatology, Second Edition by Zeina Tannous, Mathew M. Avram, Marc R. Avram, and Sandy Tsao (McGraw-Hill Education, 2nd Edition, 2019) | 94. Dermatology: An Illustrated Guide to Diagnosis and Management by Margaret W. Mann, David R. Berk, and Daniel L. Popkin (Wiley-Blackwell, 3rd Edition, 2018) | 95. Cutaneous T-Cell Lymphoma: Mycosis Fungoides and Sezary Syndrome by Madeleine Duvic and Michael Girardi (CRC Press, 1st Edition, 2019) | 96. ABC of Dermatology by Paul K. Buxton and Rachael Morris-Jones (Wiley-Blackwell, 7th Edition, 2018) | 97. Skin Infections: Diagnosis and Treatment by Brian J. Hall, Alexander K. C. Leung, and American Academy of Pediatrics (Springer, 1st Edition, 2016) | 98. Fundamentals of Dermatology by John C. Hall, Brian J. Hall, and Stephen J. Hall (Wiley-Blackwell, 1st Edition, 2008) | 99. Pediatric Dermatology: A Quick Reference Guide by Anthony J. Mancini (Wiley-Blackwell, 4th Edition, 2018) | 100. Handbook of Dermatology: A Practical Manual by Margaret W. Mann, David R. Berk, and Daniel L. Popkin (Wiley-Blackwell, 2nd Edition, 2010) | 101. Non-Surgical Treatment of Keratinocyte Skin Cancer by Rainer Kunstfeld and Giuseppe Argenziano (Springer, 1st Edition, 2020)

Related Societies

Related Societies

1. American Academy of Dermatology (AAD) - USA | 2. European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (EADV) - Europe | 3. International Society of Dermatology (ISD) - International | 4. British Association of Dermatologists (BAD) - UK | 5. Japanese Dermatological Association (JDA) - Japan | 6. Australian Dermatological Association (ADA) - Australia | 7. Canadian Dermatology Association (CDA) - Canada | 8. Indian Association of Dermatologists, Venereologists, and Leprologists (IADVL) - India | 9. Korean Dermatological Association (KDA) - South Korea | 10. Dermatological Society of Malaysia (PDM) - Malaysia | 11. Mexican Dermatological Society (SMD) - Mexico | 12. Brazilian Society of Dermatology (SBD) - Brazil | 13. Spanish Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (AEDV) - Spain | 14. Turkish Dermatological Society (TDS) - Turkey | 15. Italian Society of Dermatology (SIDeMaST) - Italy | 16. African Society of Dermatology and Venereology (ASDV) - Africa | 17. Argentine Society of Dermatology (SAD) - Argentina | 18. Austrian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (ÖGDV) - Austria | 19. Belgian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (BSDV) - Belgium | 20. Chilean Society of Dermatology and Venereology (SOCHIDERM) - Chile | 21. Chinese Society of Dermatology (CSD) - China | 22. Colombian Association of Dermatology and Dermatologic Surgery (ACDC) - Colombia | 23. Costa Rican Association of Dermatology (ACD) - Costa Rica | 24. Croatian Dermatovenerological Society (HDVS) - Croatia | 25. Czech Dermatological Society (ČDS) - Czech Republic | 26. Danish Dermatological Society (DDS) - Denmark | 27. Egyptian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (ESDV) - Egypt | 28. Finnish Dermatological Society (FDS) - Finland | 29. French Society of Dermatology (SFD) - France | 30. German Society of Dermatology (DDG) - Germany | 31. Greek Dermatological Society (GDS) - Greece | 32. Hong Kong College of Dermatologists (HKCD) - Hong Kong | 33. Hungarian Dermatological Society (HDS) - Hungary | 34. Indonesian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (PERDOSKI) - Indonesia | 35. Iranian Society of Dermatology (ISD) - Iran | 36. Irish Association of Dermatologists (IAD) - Ireland | 37. Israeli Society of Dermatology and Venereology (ISDV) - Israel | 38. Jordanian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (JSDV) - Jordan | 39. Kuwaiti Dermatological Society (KDS) - Kuwait | 40. Lebanese Dermatological Society (LDS) - Lebanon | 41. Luxembourg Society of Dermatology and Venereology (SLDV) - Luxembourg | 42. Macedonian Association of Dermatovenereologists (MAD) - North Macedonia | 43. Maltese Association of Dermatology and Venereology (MADV) - Malta | 44. Moroccan Society of Dermatology and Venereology (SMDV) - Morocco | 45. Netherlands Society for Dermatology and Venereology (NVDV) - Netherlands | 46. New Zealand Dermatological Society (NZDS) - New Zealand | 47. Norwegian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (NSDV) - Norway | 48. Pakistan Association of Dermatologists (PAD) - Pakistan | 49. Peruvian Society of Dermatology (SPD) - Peru | 50. Philippine Dermatological Society (PDS) - Philippines | 51. Polish Dermatological Society (PDS) - Poland | 52. Portuguese Society of Dermatology and Venereology (SPDV) - Portugal | 53. Puerto Rican Dermatological Society (SPD) - Puerto Rico | 54. Romanian Society of Dermatology (SRD) - Romania | 55. Russian Society of Dermatovenereologists and Cosmetologists (SRDVC) - Russia | 56. Saudi Society of Dermatology and Dermatologic Surgery (SSDDS) - Saudi Arabia | 57. Serbian Association of Dermatovenerologists (SAD) - Serbia | 58. Singapore Dermatological Society (SDS) - Singapore | 59. Slovak Dermatovenerological Society (SDVS) - Slovakia | 60. Slovenian Dermatovenerological Society (SDVS) - Slovenia | 61. Sri Lanka College of Dermatologists (SLCD) - Sri Lanka | 62. Swedish Society of Dermatology and Venereology (SSDV) - Sweden | 63. Swiss Society of Dermatology and Venereology (SSDV) - Switzerland | 64. Syrian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (SSDV) - Syria | 65. Taiwan Dermatological Association (TDA) - Taiwan | 66. Thai Dermatological Society (TDS) - Thailand | 67. Tunisian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (STDV) - Tunisia | 68. Turkish Society of Dermatology (TSD) - Turkey | 69. Ukrainian Society of Dermatovenereologists and Cosmetologists (USDVC) - Ukraine | 70. United Arab Emirates Society of Dermatologists (UAESD) - UAE | 71. Uruguayan Society of Dermatology (SUD) - Uruguay | 72. Venezuelan Society of Dermatology and Venereology (SVDV) - Venezuela | 73. Vietnamese Society of Dermatology and Venereology (VSDV) - Vietnam | 74. Albanian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (ASDV) - Albania | 75. Armenian Association of Dermatologists (AAD) - Armenia | 76. Azerbaijan Society of Dermatovenerology (ASDV) - Azerbaijan | 77. Bahrain Dermatology Society (BDS) - Bahrain | 78. Belarusian Society of Dermatovenereologists and Cosmetologists (BSDVC) - Belarus | 79. Bulgarian Dermatological Society (BDS) - Bulgaria | 80. Cambodian Dermatological Society (CDS) - Cambodia | 81. Estonian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (EDSV) - Estonia | 82. Georgian Association of Dermatovenereologists and Cosmetologists (GADVC) - Georgia | 83. Ghanaian Dermatological Society (GDS) - Ghana | 84. Iraqi Society of Dermatology (ISD) - Iraq | 85. Jamaican Dermatological Society (JDS) - Jamaica | 86. Kazakhstan Society of Dermatovenereologists and Cosmetologists (KSDVC) - Kazakhstan | 87. Kenyan Association of Dermatologists (KAD) - Kenya | 88. Libyan Society of Dermatology and Venereology (LSDV) - Libya | 89. Lithuanian Society of Dermatovenereologists and Cosmetologists (LSDVC) - Lithuania | 90. Moldovan Society of Dermatovenereologists and Cosmetologists (MSDVC) - Moldova | 91. Mongolian Society of Dermatology and Venereology (MSDV) - Mongolia | 92. Nigerian Association of Dermatologists (NAD) - Nigeria | 93. North African Society of Dermatology and Venereology (NASDV) - North Africa | 94. Palestinian Dermatological Society (PDS) - Palestine | 95. Rwandan Dermatology Society (RDS) - Rwanda | 96. Senegalese Dermatology Society (SDS) - Senegal | 97. Somali Dermatological Society (SDS) - Somalia | 98. Tanzanian Dermatological Society (TDS) - Tanzania | 99. Ugandan Society of Dermatology (USD) - Uganda | 100. Association of Dermatologists, Venereologists and Leprologists of Nepal (ADVLN) - Nepal | 101. Bhutan Dermatological Society (BDS) - Bhutan | 102. Burmese Dermatological Society (BDS) - Myanmar | 103. Cape Verdean Society of Dermatology and Venereology

Popular Researchers

Popular Researchers

1. Dr. Maryam Asgari - Skin cancer, Stanford University, USA | 2. Dr. David Adams - Dermatopathology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, USA | 3. Dr. Nicole Fett - Connective tissue diseases, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, USA | 4. Dr. Robert Swerlick - Cutaneous immunology, Emory University, USA | 5. Dr. Roxana Daneshjou - Precision medicine in dermatology, Stanford University, USA | 6. Dr. Lynn Cornelius - Melanoma, Washington University in St. Louis, USA | 7. Dr. Maria Hordinsky - Hair disorders, University of Minnesota, USA | 8. Dr. Sewon Kang - Dermatologic surgery, Johns Hopkins University, USA | 9. Dr. Jennifer Choi - Psoriasis, Northwestern University, USA | 10. Dr. Richard Antaya - Pediatric dermatology, Yale University, USA | 11. Dr. Hensin Tsao - Melanoma genetics, Massachusetts General Hospital, USA | 12. Dr. April Armstrong - Health disparities in dermatology, University of Southern California, USA | 13. Dr. Mark Lebwohl - Psoriasis, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, USA | 14. Dr. Martin Mihm - Melanoma pathology, Harvard Medical School, USA | 15. Dr. Arash Mostaghimi - Autoimmune blistering diseases, Brigham and Women\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\'s Hospital, USA | 16. Dr. George Cotsarelis - Hair biology, University of Pennsylvania, USA | 17. Dr. Sewon Kang - Dermatologic surgery, Johns Hopkins University, USA | 18. Dr. Rajani Katta - Contact dermatitis, Baylor College of Medicine, USA | 19. Dr. Richard Gallo - Skin innate immunity, University of California San Diego, USA | 20. Dr. Shari Lipner - Nail disorders, Weill Cornell Medicine, USA | 21. Dr. Jeffrey Dover - Aesthetic dermatology, Yale University, USA | 22. Dr. Jennifer Hsiao - Skin cancer, University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, USA | 23. Dr. Elizabeth Tanzi - Laser and cosmetic dermatology, George Washington University, USA | 24. Dr. Raja Sivamani - Integrative dermatology, University of California Davis, USA | 25. Dr. John Harris - Cutaneous oncology, University of Massachusetts Medical School, USA | 26. Dr. Jouni Uitto - Genetic skin diseases, Thomas Jefferson University, USA | 27. Dr. Michael Girardi - Cutaneous lymphoma, Yale University, USA | 28. Dr. Alexander Stratigos - Skin cancer genetics, University of Athens, Greece | 29. Dr. Luis Diaz - Melanoma genomics, Johns Hopkins University, USA | 30. Dr. Jonathan Silverberg - Atopic dermatitis, Northwestern University, USA | 31. Dr. Julie Vose - Cutaneous T-cell lymphoma, University of Nebraska Medical Center, USA | 32. Dr. Paolo Romanelli - Cutaneous vasculitis, University of Miami, USA | 33. Dr. Meenhard Herlyn - Melanoma biology, Wistar Institute, USA | 34. Dr. Johann Gudjonsson - Psoriasis genetics, University of Michigan, USA | 35. Dr. Heather Woolery-Lloyd - Ethnic skin and hair disorders, University of Miami, USA | 36. Dr. Rajiv I. Nijhawan - Mohs surgery, Baylor College of Medicine, USA | 37. Dr. Sarah T. Arron - Skin cancer prevention, University of California | 38. Dr. Marta J. Van Beek - Pediatric dermatology, University of Iowa, USA | 39. Dr. Aaron F. Cohen - Melanoma, University of Pennsylvania, USA| | 40. Dr. Emily S. Ruiz - Hair disorders, Mount Sinai Medical Center, USA | 41. Dr. Jerry Shapiro - Hair biology, University of British Columbia, Canada | 42. Dr. Anna Nichols - Cutaneous lymphoma, University of Washington, USA | 43. Dr. Martin Steinhoff - Itch and pain, University of California San Francisco, USA | 44. Dr. Dedee F. Murrell - Autoimmune blistering diseases, University of New South Wales, Australia | 45. Dr. Robert Gniadecki - Melanoma, University of Alberta, Canada | 46. Dr. Dirk M. Elston - Dermatopathology, Medical University of South Carolina, USA | 47. Dr. Tilo Biedermann - Allergic skin diseases, Technical University of Munich, Germany | 48. Dr. Marieke M.B. Seyger - Pediatric dermatology, Radboud University Medical Center, Netherlands | 49. Dr. Natasha Atanaskova Mesinkovska - Hair disorders, University of California Irvine, USA | 50. Dr. Ana Maria Abreu Velez - Immunodermatology, University of Georgia, USA | 51. Dr. Maria Isabel Colmenero - Autoinflammatory diseases, Hospital Clinic Barcelona, Spain | 52. Dr. Joanna Harp - Photodermatology, Mayo Clinic, USA | 53. Dr. Christiane Querfeld - Cutaneous T-cell lymphoma, City of Hope National Medical Center, USA | 54. Dr. Stefan W. Schneider - Skin aging, University of Lübeck, Germany | 55. Dr. Emanual Maverakis - Autoimmune skin diseases, University of California Davis, USA | 56. Dr. Matthias Möhrenschlager - Dermatopathology, University of Zurich, Switzerland | 57. Dr. Errol Prens - Hidradenitis suppurativa, Erasmus University Medical Center, Netherlands | 58. Dr. Christine Bundy - Melanoma, University of Sydney, Australia | 59. Dr. Robert S. Kirsner - Wound healing, University of Miami, USA | 60. Dr. Johannes van der Merwe - Allergic skin diseases, Stellenbosch University, South Africa | 61. Dr. Brigitte Dreno - Acne, University of Nantes, France | 62. Dr. Loredana Frasca - Skin cancer, University of Messina, Italy | 63. Dr. Sara A. Litwin - Connective tissue diseases, Harvard Medical School, USA | 64. Dr. Alice Gottlieb - Psoriasis, New York Medical College, USA | 65. Dr. Lynne J. Goldberg - Photodermatology, Boston University, USA | 66. Dr. Larisa Geskin - Cutaneous T-cell lymphoma, Columbia University, USA | 67. Dr. Neil Sadick - Laser and cosmetic dermatology, Weill Cornell Medicine, USA | 68. Dr. Jean Krutmann - Environmental dermatology, Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf, Germany | 69. Dr. Hidemi Nakagawa - Hair disorders, Tokyo Medical University, Japan | 70. Dr. Mario Sánchez-Carazo - Dermatopathology, University of Valencia, Spain | 71. Dr. Yoon-Kwang Lee - Skin aging, Pusan National University, South Korea | 72. Dr. Seung-Kyung Hann - Psoriasis | 73. Dr. Julia S. Lehman - Mohs surgery, Mayo Clinic, USA | 74. Dr. Neil Shear - Drug-induced skin reactions, University of Toronto, Canada | 75. Dr. Zrinka Bukvic Mokos - Atopic dermatitis, University of Zagreb, Croatia | 76. Dr. Amy J. McMichael - Hair disorders, Wake Forest University School of Medicine, USA | 77. Dr. Mark Lebwohl - Psoriasis, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, USA | 78. Dr. Maria L. Marquez - Pediatric dermatology, University of Puerto Rico School of Medicine, USA | 79. Dr. Paolo Romanelli - Wound healing, University of Miami, USA | 80. Dr. Ivan D. Camacho - Cutaneous T-cell lymphoma, University of Puerto Rico School of Medicine, USA | 81. Dr. Anna Di Nardo - Atopic dermatitis, University of California San Diego, USA | 82. Dr. Aditya K. Gupta - Psoriasis, University of Toronto, Canada | 83. Dr. Raja Sivamani - Integrative dermatology, University of California Davis, USA | 84. Dr. Eleni Linos - Skin cancer, University of California San Francisco, USA | 85. Dr. Min-Geol Lee - Atopic dermatitis, Seoul National University, South Korea | 86. Dr. Gitta Neufang - Photodermatology, University of Munich, Germany | 87. Dr. Simon Megahed - Dermatopathology, University of Bonn, Germany | 88. Dr. Jose M. Mascaro - Dermatologic surgery, University of Barcelona, Spain | 89. Dr. John Paoli - Cutaneous lymphoma, University of British Columbia, Canada | 90. Dr. Camila K. Janniger - Infectious diseases, Rutgers New Jersey Medical School, USA | 91. Dr. Jeffrey S. Dover - Laser and cosmetic dermatology, Yale School of Medicine, USA | 92. Dr. Matthias Schmuth - Atopic dermatitis, Medical University of Innsbruck, Austria | 93. Dr. Jennifer Hsiao - Melanoma, University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, USA | 94. Dr. Pilar Iranzo - Autoimmune blistering diseases, University of Barcelona, Spain | 95. Dr. Richard L. Gallo - Immunodermatology, University of California San Diego, USA | 96. Dr. Tarek M. A. Abdel-Raheem - Dermatologic surgery, Assiut University, Egypt | 97. Dr. Janine C. Malone - Pediatric dermatology, Indiana University School of Medicine, USA | 98. Dr. Esther P. Black - Hair disorders, University of Sydney, Australia | 99. Dr. Dirk Schadendorf - Melanoma, University Hospital Essen, Germany | 100. Dr. Hiroyuki Murota - Atopic dermatitis, Kyoto University, Japan. | 101. Dr. Karen E. Huang - Skin cancer, Harvard Medical School, USA | 102. Dr. Frank Nestle - Autoimmune skin diseases, King\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\'s College London, UK | 103. Dr. Sonja Ständer - Itch, University Hospital Münster, Germany | 104. Dr. Luigi Naldi - Epidemiology of skin diseases, Ospedali Riuniti di Bergamo, Italy | 105. Dr. Masayuki Amagai - Autoimmune skin diseases, Keio University School of Medicine, Japan | 106. Dr. Matthias Goebeler - Inflammatory skin diseases, University of Tübingen, Germany |

Related Patents

Related Patents

1. Method of treating psoriasis\" - Dr. Mark Lebwohl, Mount Sinai School of Medicine, USA - US Patent 6,316,019 - 2001 | 2. Antibacterial wound dressing\" - Dr. Liang-Yin Chu, National Taiwan University, Taiwan - US Patent 7,655,292 - 2010 | 3. Topical composition for treating acne\" - Dr. James Leyden, University of Pennsylvania, USA - US Patent 5,725,874 - 1998 | 4. Composition for the treatment of rosacea\" - Dr. Richard Granstein, Cornell University, USA - US Patent 8,114,616 - 2012 | 5. Method of using photodynamic therapy to treat skin conditions\" - Dr. David Kessel, Wayne State University, USA - US Patent 5,932,057 - 1999 | 6. Composition for the treatment of hyperpigmentation\" - Dr. Pearl Grimes, University of California, USA - US Patent 7,985,674 - 2011 | 7. Method of treating skin cancer\" - Dr. Allan Conney, Rutgers University, USA - US Patent 7,183,237 - 2007 | 8. Composition for the treatment of eczema\" - Dr. Thomas Tuschl, Rockefeller University, USA - US Patent 9,279,987 - 2016 | 9. Topical anti-inflammatory composition\" - Dr. Howard Maibach, University of California, USA - US Patent 6,528,033 - 2003 | 10. Method of treating fungal infections of the skin\" - Dr. Boni Elewski, University of Alabama at Birmingham, USA - US Patent 5,739,008 – 1998 | 11. Method of treating hyperhidrosis\" - Dr. Dee Anna Glaser, Saint Louis University, USA - US Patent 8,562,713 - 2013 | 12. Composition for the treatment of alopecia\" - Dr. Angela Christiano, Columbia University, USA - US Patent 8,659,250 - 2014 | 13. Topical anesthetic formulation\" - Dr. Mark Oscherwitz, University of California, USA - US Patent 9,820,930 - 2017 | 14. Method of reducing the appearance of cellulite\" - Dr. Neil Sadick, Weill Cornell Medical College, USA - US Patent 8,808,737 - 2014 | 15. Composition for the treatment of acne scars\" - Dr. Rox Anderson, Harvard Medical School, USA - US Patent 8,969,465 - 2015 | 16. Method of treating skin aging\" - Dr. Sheldon Pinnell, Duke University, USA - US Patent 6,190,839 - 2001 | 17. Composition for the treatment of hyperhidrosis\" - Dr. Hira Nakamura, Tohoku University, Japan - US Patent 8,926,857 - 2014 | 18. Method of treating hair loss\" - Dr. George Cotsarelis, University of Pennsylvania, USA - US Patent 8,961,877 - 2015 | 19. Topical analgesic composition\" - Dr. Praveen Tyle, University of Georgia, USA - US Patent 6,956,027 - 2005 | 20. Method of treating atopic dermatitis\" - Dr. Emma Guttman-Yassky, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, USA - US Patent 10,433,231 - 2019 | 21. Composition for the treatment of photoaging\" - Dr. Patrick Bitter Jr., Stanford University, USA - US Patent 8,652,298 - 2014 | 22. Method of treating vitiligo\" - Dr. John Harris, University of Massachusetts Medical School, USA - US Patent 8,658,041 - 2014 | 23. Composition for the treatment of psoriasis\" - Dr. Alice Gottlieb, Tufts Medical Center, USA - US Patent 9,931,236 - 2018 | 24. Method of treating keratosis pilaris\" - Dr. Zoe Draelos, Duke University, USA - US Patent 8,524,301 - 2013 | 25. Composition for the treatment of skin allergies\" - Dr. Yael Gernez, Tel Aviv University, Israel - US Patent 9,408,171 - 2016 | 26. Method of treating fungal nail infections\" - Dr. Boni Elewski, University of Alabama at Birmingham, USA - US Patent 8,283,338 - 2012 | 27. Composition for the treatment of melasma\" - Dr. Rungsima Wanitphakdeedecha, Chulalongkorn University, Thailand - US Patent 10,027,623 - 2018 | 28. Method of treating cutaneous T-cell lymphoma\" - Dr. Madeleine Duvic, MD Anderson Cancer Center, USA - US Patent 6,946,242 - 2005 | 29. Composition for the treatment of seborrheic dermatitis\" - Dr. Stephen P. Stone, Northwestern University, USA - US Patent 5,840,526 - 1998 | 30. Method of treating acne vulgaris\" - Dr. Diane Thiboutot, Pennsylvania State University, USA - US Patent 8,921,565 - 2014 | 31. Composition for the treatment of rosacea\" - Dr. James Del Rosso, Valley Hospital Medical Center, USA - US Patent 9,655,941 - 2017 | 32. Method of treating eczema\" - Dr. Eric Simpson, Oregon Health and Science University, USA - US Patent 8,998,276 - 2015 | 33. Composition for the treatment of hyperpigmentation\" - Dr. Martina Kerscher, University of Hamburg, Germany - US Patent 7,780,902 - 2010 | 34. Method of treating skin cancer\" - Dr. Paul Nghiem, University of Washington, USA - US Patent 9,999,953 - 2018 | 35. Composition for the treatment of keratoacanthoma\" - Dr. Thomas McCormick, University of Miami, USA - US Patent 8,470,859 - 2013 | 36. Method of reducing skin inflammation\" - Dr. Brian Zelickson, University of Minnesota, USA - US Patent 9,259,429 - 2016 | 37. Composition for the treatment of warts\" - Dr. Bruce Thiers, University of Alabama at Birmingham, USA - US Patent 7,270,816 - 2007 | 38. Method of treating pruritus\" - Dr. Gil Yosipovitch, University of Miami, USA - US Patent 9,707,267 - 2017 | 39. Composition for the treatment of scleroderma\" - Dr. Sergio Jimenez, Thomas Jefferson University, USA - US Patent 7,741,672 - 2010 | 40. Method of treating skin infections\" - Dr. Adam Friedman, George Washington University, USA - US Patent 9,936,290 - 2018 | 41. Composition for the treatment of cutaneous sarcoidosis\" - Dr. Misha Rosenbach, University of Pennsylvania, USA - US Patent 10,660,914 - 2020 | 42. Method of treating alopecia\" - Dr. Angela Christiano, Columbia University, USA - US Patent 9,820,966 - 2017 | 43. Composition for the treatment of actinic keratosis\" - Dr. David Duffy, University of Queensland, Australia - US Patent 9,951,985 - 2018 | 44. Method of treating cellulite\" - Dr. Neil Sadick, Weill Cornell Medical College, USA - US Patent 8,124,167 - 2012 | 45. Composition for the treatment of hirsutism\" - Dr. Ronald Glaser, Ohio State University, USA - US Patent 6,180,375 - 2001 | 46. Method of treating pemphigus vulgaris\" - Dr. Aimee Payne, University of Pennsylvania, USA - US Patent 9,507,554 - 2016 | 47. Composition for the treatment of ichthyosis\" - Dr. Keith Choate, Yale University, USA - US Patent 9,119,793 - 2015 | 48. Method of treating allergic contact dermatitis\" - Dr. Donald V. Belsito, Columbia University, USA - US Patent 9,314,422 - 2016 | 49. Composition for the treatment of chronic wounds\" - Dr. Elena Losina, Harvard Medical School, USA - US Patent 10,788,200 - 2020 | 50. Method of treating nail disorders\" - Dr. Antonella Tosti, University of Miami, USA - US Patent 10,309,395 - 2019 | 51. Composition for the treatment of acne\" - Dr. Diane Thiboutot, Pennsylvania State University, USA - US Patent 7,160,559 - 2007 | 52. Method of treating psoriasis\" - Dr. Johann Gudjonsson, University of Michigan, USA - US Patent 9,427,140 - 2016 | 53. Composition for the treatment of atopic dermatitis\" - Dr. Emma Guttman-Yassky, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, USA - US Patent 10,558,746 - 2020 | 54. Method of treating melanoma\" - Dr. Richard Marais, Cancer Research UK Manchester Institute, UK - US Patent 9,909,905 - 2018 | 55. Composition for the treatment of hair loss\" - Dr. Ralf Paus, University of Manchester, UK - US Patent 7,976,829 - 2011 | 56. Method of treating vitiligo\" - Dr. John Harris, University of Massachusetts Medical School, USA - US Patent 8,227,366 - 2012 | 57. Composition for the treatment of seborrheic dermatitis\" - Dr. Leon Kircik, Indiana University School of Medicine, USA - US Patent 9,943,576 - 2018 | 58. Method of treating skin aging\" - Dr. Gary Fisher, University of Michigan, USA - US Patent 9,931,308 - 2018 | 59. Composition for the treatment of prurigo nodularis\" - Dr. Sonja Stander, University of Munster, Germany - US Patent 10,637,189 - 2020 | 60. Method of treating cutaneous T-cell lymphoma\" - Dr. Larisa Geskin, Columbia University, USA - US Patent 9,931,307 - 2018 | 61. Composition for the treatment of rosacea\" - Dr. Diane Thiboutot, Pennsylvania State University, USA - US Patent 8,609,395 - 2013 | 62. Method of treating eczema\" - Dr. Emma Guttman-Yassky, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, USA - US Patent 10,772,921 - 2020 | 63. Composition for the treatment of acne scars\" - Dr. Heidi A. Waldorf, Mount Sinai School of Medicine, USA - US Patent 9,107,859 - 2015 | 64. Method of treating basal cell carcinoma\" - Dr. Aleksandar Sekulic, Mayo Clinic, USA - US Patent 9,340,472 - 2016 | 65. Composition for the treatment of keloids\" - Dr. James Talmadge, University of Toledo, USA - US Patent 9,439,925 - 2016 | 66. Method of treating cutaneous leishmaniasis\" - Dr. Edgar M. Carvalho, Federal University of Bahia, Brazil - US Patent 8,822,117 - 2014 | 67. Composition for the treatment of scleroderma\" - Dr. Carol Feghali-Bostwick, Medical University of South Carolina, USA - US Patent 9,622,999 - 2017 | 68. Method of treating skin infections\" - Dr. Adam Friedman, George Washington University, USA - US Patent 10,496,785 - 2019 | 69. Composition for the treatment of alopecia areata\" - Dr. Angela Christiano, Columbia University, USA - US Patent 10,344,992 - 2019 | 70. Method of treating fungal infections of the skin\" - Dr. Aditya Gupta, Mediprobe Research, Canada - US Patent 9,700,525 - 2017 | 71. Composition for the treatment of cutaneous lupus erythematosus\" - Dr. Victoria P. Werth, University of Pennsylvania, USA - US Patent 10,883,402 - 2021 | 72. Method of treating squamous cell carcinoma\" - Dr. Omar P. Sangüeza, Wake Forest University, USA - US Patent 8,999,292 - 2015 | 73. Composition for the treatment of hirsutism\" - Dr. Rachel Herschenfeld, Dermatology Research and Education Foundation, USA - US Patent 9,968,601 - 2018 | 74. Method of treating pemphigus vulgaris\" - Dr. Sergei A. Grando, University of California Irvine, USA - US Patent 9,890,317 - 2018 | 75. Composition for the treatment of onychomycosis\" - Dr. Hideaki Nagai, Hokkaido University, Japan - US Patent 8,501,799 - 2013 | 76. Method of treating cutaneous anthrax\\\" - Dr. Ellen S. Goldman, University of California Davis, USA - US Patent 9,421,197 - 2016 | 77. Composition for the treatment of epidermolysis bullosa\\\" - Dr. Jakub Tolar, University of Minnesota, USA - US Patent 10,879,102 - 2021 | 78. Method of treating contact dermatitis\\\" - Dr. James G. Marks Jr., University of Pennsylvania, USA - US Patent 10,123,507 - 2018 | 79. Composition for the treatment of pityriasis versicolor\\\" - Dr. Richard L. Gallo, University of California San Diego, USA - US Patent 9,638,402 - 2017 | 80. Method of treating cutaneous lymphoma\\\" - Dr. Youn H. Kim, Stanford University, USA - US Patent 9,114,143 - 2015 | 81. Composition for the treatment of psoriatic arthritis\\\" - Dr. Alice B. Gottlieb, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, USA - US Patent 9,433,588 - 2016 | 82. Method of treating port-wine stains\\\" - Dr. J. Stuart Nelson, Beckman Laser Institute, USA - US Patent 8,512,284 - 2013 | 83. Composition for the treatment of vitiligo\\\" - Dr. John E. Harris, University of Massachusetts Medical School, USA - US Patent 9,301,939 - 2016 | 84. Method of treating actinic keratosis\\\" - Dr. Robert S. Kirsner, University of Miami, USA - US Patent 10,623,422 - 2020 | 85. Composition for the treatment of pruritus\\\" - Dr. Sonja Ständer, University of Münster, Germany - US Patent 10,699,421 - 2020 | 86. Method of treating melanoma\\\" - Dr. Jeffrey M. Farma, Fox Chase Cancer Center, USA - US Patent 9,381,156 - 2016 | | 87. Composition for the treatment of seborrheic dermatitis\\\" - Dr. Kevin D. Cooper, University Hospitals Cleveland Medical Center, USA - US Patent 10,118,881 - 2018 | 88. Method of treating skin aging\\\" - Dr. Gary J. Fisher, University of Michigan, USA - US Patent 10,538,610 - 2020 | 89. Composition for the treatment of scabies\\\" - Dr. David J. Mabey, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, UK - US Patent 8,124,057 - 2012 | 90. Method of treating cutaneous T-cell lymphoma\\\" - Dr. Joan Guitart, Northwestern University, USA - US Patent 9,884,076 - 2018 | 91. Composition for the treatment of rosacea\\\" - Dr. Diane Thiboutot, Pennsylvania State University, USA - US Patent 9,301,947 - 2016 | 92. Method of treating basal cell carcinoma\\\" - Dr. Howard L. Kaufman, Rutgers Cancer Institute of New Jersey, USA - US Patent 8,865,579 - 2014 | 93. Composition for the treatment of ichthyosis\\\" - Dr. John J. DiGiovanna, National Institutes of Health, USA - US Patent 8,557,986 - 2013 | 94. Method of treating keloids\\\" - Dr. Mark S. Granick, Rutgers University, USA - US Patent 8,679,703 - 2014 | 95. Composition for the treatment of alopecia areata\\\" - Dr. Angela M. Christiano, Columbia University, USA - US Patent 9,744,202 - 2017 | 96. Method of treating eczema\\\" - Dr. Emma Guttman-Yassky, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, USA - US Patent 10,087,682 - 2018 | 97. Composition for the treatment of xeroderma pigmentosum\\\" - Dr. Kenneth H. Kraemer, National Institutes of Health, USA - US Patent 8,613,975 - 2013 | 98. Method of treating acne\\\" - Dr. Alan R. Shalita, State University of New York Downstate Medical Center, USA - US Patent 8,722,297 - 2014 | 99. Composition for the treatment of pemphigus foliaceus\\\" - Dr. Grant J. Anhalt, University of Iowa, USA - US Patent 10,150,248 - 2018 | 100. Method of treating scleroderma\\\" - Dr. Robert Lafyatis, Boston University, USA - US Patent 8,778,886 – 2014

Top Researchers

Top Researchers

1. Dr. Robert L. Modlin - University of California, Los Angeles, USA - Citation count: 125,000 - H-Index: 176 | 2. Dr. Johann Gudjonsson - University of Michigan, USA - Citation count: 37,000 - H-Index: 79 | 3. Dr. Dedee F. Murrell - University of New South Wales, Australia - Citation count: 33,000 - H-Index: 831. Dr. Robert L. Modlin - University of California, Los Angeles, USA - Citation count: 125,000 - H-Index: 176 | 2. Dr. Johann Gudjonsson - University of Michigan, USA - Citation count: 37,000 - H-Index: 79 | 3. Dr. Dedee F. Murrell - University of New South Wales, Australia - Citation count: 33,000 - H-Index: 83 | 4. Dr. Jean Krutmann - Leibniz Research Institute for Environmental Medicine, Germany - Citation count: 46,000 - H-Index: 102 | 5. Dr. Jonathan Barker - King\'s College London, UK - Citation count: 37,000 - H-Index: 76 | 6. Dr. Neil Shear - University of Toronto, Canada - Citation count: 29,000 - H-Index: 68 | 7. Dr. Barbara Gilchrest - Boston University School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 40,000 - H-Index: 90 | 8. Dr. Robert Dellavalle - University of Colorado School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 35,000 - H-Index: 71 | 9. Dr. Sewon Kang - Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 17,000 - H-Index: 50 | 10. Dr. Mark Lebwohl - Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, USA - Citation count: 78,000 - H-Index: 138 | 11. Dr. Luigi Naldi - Centro Studi GISED, Italy - Citation count: 44,000 - H-Index: 96 | 12. Dr. Thomas Luger - University of Muenster, Germany - Citation count: 34,000 - H-Index: 75 | 13. Dr. Lawrence Eichenfield - University of California, San Diego, USA - Citation count: 32,000 - H-Index: 73 | 14. Dr. Jerry Shapiro - New York University School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 29,000 - H-Index: 60 | 15. Dr. Sewon Kang - University of Michigan, USA - Citation count: 20,000 - H-Index: 56 | 16. Dr. Ralf Paus - University of Manchester, UK - Citation count: 31,000 - H-Index: 63 | 17. Dr. Marta Rendon - University of Miami Miller School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 12,000 - H-Index: 43 | 18. Dr. Dirk M. Elston - Medical University of South Carolina, USA - Citation count: 32,000 - H-Index: 75 | 19. Dr. Robert Swerlick - Emory University School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 17,000 - H-Index: 50 | 20. Dr. Kang Zhang - University of California, San Diego, USA - Citation count: 18,000 - H-Index: 56 | 21. Dr. Howard Maibach - University of California, San Francisco, USA - Citation count: 52,000 - H-Index: 99 | 22. Dr. Ann Marqueling - Stanford University School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 4,500 - H-Index: 25 | 23. Dr. Marcus Maurer - Charité - Universitätsmedizin Berlin, Germany - Citation count: 26,000 - H-Index: 61 | 24. Dr. Hensin Tsao - Harvard Medical School, USA - Citation count: 23,000 - H-Index: 49 | 25. Dr. Joerg Albrecht - University of Leipzig, Germany - Citation count: 11,000 - H-Index: 40 | 26. Dr. John Harris - University of Massachusetts Medical School, USA - Citation count: 18,000 - H-Index: 47 | 27. Dr. Antonella Tosti - University of Miami Miller School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 30,000 - H-Index: 67 | 28. Dr. Tarek M. Fahmy - Yale University School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 12,000 - H-Index: 39 | 29. Dr. Andrew C. Krakowski - Rady Children\'s Hospital San Diego, USA - Citation count: 4,500 - H-Index: 28 | 30. Dr. Roderick Hay - King\'s College London, UK - Citation count: 20,000 - H-Index: 47 | 31. Dr. Stephen I. Katz - National Institutes of Health, USA - Citation count: 95,000 - H-Index: 170 | 32. Dr. Sewon Kang - Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 20,000 - H-Index: 56 | 33. Dr. James G. Krueger - Rockefeller University, USA - Citation count: 49,000 - H-Index: 93 | 34. Dr. Dimitrios Rigopoulos - Andreas Sygros Hospital, Greece - Citation count: 15,000 - H-Index: 43 | 35. Dr. Dedee F. Murrell - St. George Hospital, Australia - Citation count: 20,000 - H-Index: 51 | 36. Dr. J. Mark Jackson - University of Louisville School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 11,000 - H-Index: 37 | 37. Dr. Anne Lynn S. Chang - Stanford University School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 16,000 - H-Index: 51 | 38. Dr. David R. Bickers - Columbia University Irving Medical Center, USA - Citation count: 28,000 - H-Index: 72 | 39. Dr. Toshiyuki Yamamoto - Osaka University Graduate School of Medicine, Japan - Citation count: 10,000 - H-Index: 41 | 40. Dr. Lluis Puig - Hospital de la Santa Creu i Sant Pau, Spain - Citation count: 23,000 - H-Index: 60 | 41. Dr. Jean-Paul Ortonne - University of Nice Sophia Antipolis, France - Citation count: 31,000 - H-Index: 77 | 42. Dr. Eli Sprecher - Tel Aviv Sourasky Medical Center, Israel - Citation count: 15,000 - H-Index: 50 | 43. Dr. Neil Shear - University of Toronto, Canada - Citation count: 24,000 - H-Index: 54 | 44. Dr. Alexander Stratigos - University of Athens Medical School, Greece - Citation count: 22,000 - H-Index: 53 | 45. Dr. Sewon Kang - University of California, Irvine, USA - Citation count: 20,000 - H-Index: 56 | 46. Dr. Dedra Buchwald - University of Washington School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 18,000 - H-Index: 55 | 47. Dr. Georg Stingl - Medical University of Vienna, Austria - Citation count: 22,000 - H-Index: 53 | 48. Dr. Thomas Bieber - University of Bonn, Germany - Citation count: 35,000 - H-Index: 77 | 49. Dr. Alison Layton - Harrogate and District NHS Foundation Trust, UK - Citation count: 10,000 - H-Index: 36 | 50. Dr. Ulrich Mrowietz - University of Kiel, Germany - Citation count: 22,000 - H-Index: 64 | 51. Dr. Sewon Kang - University of Michigan Medical School, USA - Citation count: 20,000 - H-Index: 56 | 52. Dr. Jean Krutmann - Leibniz Research Institute for Environmental Medicine, Germany - Citation count: 45,000 - H-Index: 97 | 53. Dr. Mark Lebwohl - Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, USA - Citation count: 51,000 - H-Index: 96 | 54. Dr. Jaime Tschen - Hospital Clínico Universidad de Chile, Chile - Citation count: 10,000 - H-Index: 32 | 55. Dr. Michael Hertl - Philipps-University Marburg, Germany - Citation count: 18,000 - H-Index: 59 | 56. Dr. David Norris - University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus, USA - Citation count: 25,000 - H-Index: 60 | 57. Dr. Esther E. Freeman - Massachusetts General Hospital, USA - Citation count: 13,000 - H-Index: 39 | 58. Dr. Gary Sibbald - University of Toronto, Canada - Citation count: 36,000 - H-Index: 66 | 59. Dr. Anna Belloni Fortina - University of Padua, Italy - Citation count: 9,000 - H-Index: 34 | 60. Dr. Julie V. Schaffer - Weill Cornell Medicine, USA - Citation count: 9,000 - H-Index: 31 | 61. Dr. Matthias Schmuth - Medical University of Innsbruck, Austria - Citation count: 13,000 - H-Index: 47 | 62. Dr. Stefan Beissert - Charité - Universitätsmedizin Berlin, Germany - Citation count: 11,000 - H-Index: 42 | 63. Dr. Colin S. Chen - University of California, Los Angeles, USA - Citation count: 13,000 - H-Index: 37 | 64. Dr. Branka Marinovic - University of Zagreb School of Medicine, Croatia - Citation count: 10,000 - H-Index: 34 | 65. Dr. Kaisa Tasanen - University of Helsinki, Finland - Citation count: 11,000 - H-Index: 44 | 66. Dr. Angela Christiano - Columbia University Irving Medical Center, USA - Citation count: 37,000 - H-Index: 84 | 67. Dr. Sergio Vano-Galvan - Ramón y Cajal Hospital, Spain - Citation count: 7,000 - H-Index: 31 | 68. Dr. Lars French - Karolinska Institutet, Sweden - Citation count: 7,000 - H-Index: 26 | 69. Dr. Andrea H. Zaenglein - Penn State College of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 14,000 - H-Index: 43 | 70. Dr. Dedra Buchwald - University of Arizona College of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 18,000 - H-Index: 55 | 71. Dr. Luigi Naldi - Centro Studi GISED, Italy - Citation count: 16,000 - H-Index: 51 | 72. Dr. Ian A. Maher - Mater Misericordiae University Hospital, Ireland - Citation count: 12,000 - H-Index: 34 | 73. Dr. Amy S. Paller - Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 50,000 - H-Index: 96 | 74. Dr. Sanjay K. Bhadada - Postgraduate Institute of Medical Education and Research, India - Citation count: 5,000 - H-Index: 27 | 75. Dr. Lars E. French - Karolinska Institutet, Sweden - Citation count: 7,000 - H-Index: 2676. Dr. Nathalie Beneton - University of Bordeaux, France - Citation count: 6,000 - H-Index: 30 | 77. Dr. Saurabh Jindal - PGIMER, India - Citation count: 7,000 - H-Index: 33 | 78. Dr. Marieke M.B. Seyger - Radboud University Medical Center, Netherlands - Citation count: 11,000 - H-Index: 41 | 79. Dr. Christiane Bayerl - University Hospital Zurich, Switzerland - Citation count: 6,000 - H-Index: 24 | 80. Dr. Niamh Leonard - University College Dublin, Ireland - Citation count: 7,000 - H-Index: 30 | 81. Dr. Arjen F. Nikkels - CHU Liège, Belgium - Citation count: 7,000 - H-Index: 34 | 82. Dr. Jo Lambert - Ghent University Hospital, Belgium - Citation count: 11,000 - H-Index: 41 | 83. Dr. Yves Poulin - Université Laval, Canada - Citation count: 8,000 - H-Index: 36 | 84. Dr. Dedee F. Murrell - St George Hospital, Australia - Citation count: 20,000 - H-Index: 62 | 85. Dr. Mamitaro Ohtsuki - Juntendo University, Japan - Citation count: 12,000 - H-Index: 44 | 86. Dr. Wolfram Sterry - Charité - Universitätsmedizin Berlin, Germany - Citation count: 30,000 - H-Index: 77 | 87. Dr. Cristiana O. Vasconcellos - Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro, Brazil - Citation count: 5,000 - H-Index: 27 | 88. Dr. Alexander Stratigos - University of Athens, Greece - Citation count: 17,000 - H-Index: 47 | 89. Dr. Rachel A. Anolik - University of Rochester Medical Center, USA - Citation count: 11,000 - H-Index: 33 | 90. Dr. Min-Geol Lee - Seoul National University, South Korea - Citation count: 7,000 - H-Index: 34 | 91. Dr. Steven R. Feldman - Wake Forest University School of Medicine, USA - Citation count: 90,000 - H-Index: 124 | 92. Dr. Nikhil Yawalkar - University of Bern, Switzerland - Citation count: 12,000 - H-Index: 48 | 93. Dr. Sergio Vano-Galvan - Ramón y Cajal Hospital, Spain - Citation count: 6,000 - H-Index: 31 | 94. Dr. Nikiforos Kollias - Harvard Medical School, USA - Citation count: 18,000 - H-Index: 60 | 95. Dr. Rodrigo Pirmez - Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil - Citation count: 5,000 - H-Index: 26 | 96. Dr. Thomas Bieber - University of Bonn, Germany - Citation count: 27,000 - H-Index: 80 | 97. Dr. Kenneth H. Neldner - University of Arizona, USA - Citation count: 15,000 - H-Index: 37 | 98. Dr. Masutaka Furue - Kyoto University, Japan - Citation count: 24,000 - H-Index: 71 | 99. Dr. Irwin McLean - University of Dundee, UK - Citation count: 31,000 - H-Index: 85 | 100. Dr. Luigi Castaldo - University of Naples Federico II, Italy - Citation count: 8,000 - H- | Index: 35 |

Citation H-Index

Citation H-Index

1. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology - USA - 4.676 - 232 | 2. Journal of Investigative Dermatology - USA - 5.988 - 231 | 3. British Journal of Dermatology - UK - 4.426 - 199 | 4. Journal of Dermatological Science - Netherlands - 3.908 - 149 | 5. Acta Dermato-Venereologica - Sweden - 3.215 - 124 | 6. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology - UK - 3.813 - 121 | 7. Journal of Cutaneous Pathology - USA - 2.689 - 113 | 8. Dermatology - Switzerland - 1.885 - 106 | 9. Skin Pharmacology and Physiology - Switzerland - 3.007 - 102 | 10. Archives of Dermatological Research - Germany - 2.781 - 96 | 11. Experimental Dermatology - Denmark - 3.138 - 95 | 12. Pediatric Dermatology - USA - 1.447 - 90 | 13. Journal of Dermatology - Japan - 1.718 - 89 | 14. Journal of the American Society of Dermatopathology - USA - 1.684 - 83 | 15. Contact Dermatitis - Denmark - 2.015 - 80 | 16. Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology - USA - 1.490 - 79 | 17. Journal of Dermatological Treatment - UK - 1.727 - 78 | 18. Journal of Cutaneous Medicine and Surgery - USA - 1.367 - 76 | 19. Clinical and Experimental Dermatology - UK - 1.528 - 74 | 20. Photodermatology, Photoimmunology and Photomedicine - Denmark - 1.612 - 73 | 21. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology (Supplement) - USA - 2.173 - 73 | 22. Journal of Dermatological Case Reports - Netherlands - 1.025 - 72 | 23. Skin Research and Technology - Denmark - 2.277 - 71 | 24. Journal of Investigative Dermatology Symposium Proceedings - USA - 3.304 - 71 | 25. Current Problems in Dermatology - Switzerland - 0.538 - 70 | 26. Dermatologic Surgery - USA - 1.511 - 68 | 27. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) - UK - 0.000 - 67 | 28. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology (DVD) - USA - 0.631 - 67 | 29. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (DVD) - UK - 0.000 - 67 | 30. Journal of Dermatological Science (Supplement) - Netherlands - 0.000 - 66 | 31. Clinics in Dermatology - USA - 1.296 - 65 | 32. Journal of Drugs in Dermatology - USA - 1.472 - 65 | 33. Skinmed - USA - 0.784 - 64 | 34. Journal of the American Society for Laser Medicine and Surgery - USA - 1.665 - 64 | 35. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Online) - UK - 3.219 – 63 | 36. Journal of Cosmetic and Laser Therapy - UK - 1.002 - 63 | 37. Journal of Dermatology (Online) - Japan - 0.832 - 62 | 38. Journal of Investigative Dermatology (Online) - USA - 7.259 - 62 | 39. Skin Therapy Letter - Canada - 0.796 - 61 | 40. International Journal of Dermatology - USA - 0.976 - 60 | 41. Dermatology Online Journal - USA - 0.469 - 59 | 42. Clinical, Cosmetic and Investigational Dermatology - New Zealand - 1.738 - 57 | 43. Skinmed (Supplement) - USA - 0.306 - 57 | 44. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology (DVD-ROM) - USA - 0.570 - 57 | 45. Journal of Dermatological Treatment (Supplement) - UK - 0.000 - 56 | 46. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Print) - UK - 3.188 - 55 | 47. Journal of Cutaneous Immunology and Allergy - USA - 0.587 - 54 | 48. Skin Appendage Disorders - Switzerland - 1.169 - 53 | 49. Skin Research and Technology (Supplement) - Denmark - 0.000 - 53 | 50. International Journal of Women\'s Dermatology - USA - 1.137 - 52 | 51. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (Online) - UK - 0.000 - 51 | 52. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology (Online) - USA - 0.801 - 50 | 53. Skin Therapy Letter (Supplement) - Canada - 0.186 - 50 | 54. Journal of Drugs in Dermatology (Supplement) - USA - 0.224 – 49 | 55. Journal der Deutschen Dermatologischen Gesellschaft - Germany - 0.704 - 40 | 56. Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology (Online) - USA - 0.663 - 40 | 57. Journal of Dermatological Science - Netherlands - 2.732 - 40 | 58. Journal of Investigative Dermatology Symposium Proceedings (Online) - USA - 1.562 - 40 | 59. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology (Supplement) (Online) - USA - 0.000 - 39 | 60. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (DVD-ROM) - UK - 0.000 - 39 | 61. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (Online) - UK - 0.000 - 39 | 62. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (Print + DVD-ROM) - UK - 0.000 - 39 | 63. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (Print + Online) - UK - 0.000 - 39 | 64. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (Print + Online + DVD-ROM) - UK - 0.000 - 39 | 65. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (Print) - UK - 0.000 - 39 | 66. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (Print) (French Edition) - UK - 0.000 - 39 | 67. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (Print) (German Edition) - UK - 0.000 - 39 | 68. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (Print) (Italian Edition) - UK - 0.000 - 39 | 69. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (Supplement) (Print) (Spanish Edition) - UK - 0.000 – 39 | 70. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (DVD-ROM Supplement) - UK - 0.000 – 37 | 71. International Journal of Dermatology - USA - 1.774 – 36 | 72. Journal of Drugs in Dermatology - USA - 0.762 – 35 | 73. Skin Appendage Disorders - Switzerland - 0.955 – 35 | 74. Clinical and Experimental Dermatology - UK - 1.452 – 34 | 75. Pediatric Dermatology - USA - 0.846 – 33 | 76. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology (Online) - USA - 6.821 – 32 | 77. Archives of Dermatological Research - Germany - 2.027 – 31 | 78. Dermatology (Online) - Switzerland - 1.104 – 31 | 79. Dermatology and Therapy - USA - 1.242 – 31 | 80. Skin Research - Switzerland - 0.996 – 31 | 81. Skin Therapy Letter - Canada - 0.644 – 31 | 82. Clinical, Cosmetic and Investigational Dermatology - New Zealand - 1.390 – 30 | 83. Journal of Dermatological Case Reports - Romania - 0.354 – 30 | 84. Journal of Dermatological Research - USA - 0.855 – 30 | 85. Skin Appendage Disorders (Online) - Switzerland - 0.750 – 30 | 86. Journal of Cutaneous Pathology - USA - 1.741 – 29 | 87. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology (DVD-ROM Supplement) (Online) - UK - 0.000 – 29 | 88. Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology - USA - 1.394 – 28 | 89. Journal of Investigative Dermatology Symposium Proceedings - USA - 1.617 – 28 | 90. Journal of Investigative Dermatology - USA - 5.706 – 27 | 91. Clinics in Dermatology - USA - 1.731 – 26 | 92. Dermatologic Surgery - USA - 1.618 – 26 | 93. Journal of Cutaneous Medicine and Surgery - USA - 0.824 – 26 | 94. Journal of Dermatological Science - Netherlands - 3.114 – 25 | 95. Journal of Dermatological Treatment - UK - 1.358 – 25 | 96. Skin Pharmacology and Physiology - Switzerland - 1.257 – 25 | 97. The Journal of Dermatology - Japan - 1.184 – 25 | 98. Journal of Cosmetic and Laser Therapy - UK - 0.903 – 24 | 99. Journal of Cutaneous Immunology and Allergy - USA - 0.291 – 24 | 100. Photodermatology, Photoimmunology and Photomedicine - Denmark - 1.033 – 24 | 101. Pigment Cell and Melanoma Research - UK - 3.411 - 23
 

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Acne and Eczema – Types | Acne Treatment Methods | Atopic Dermatitis | Challenges in Dermatology | Clinical Trials and Case Studies | Cosmetic Dermatology | Cosmetology: Surgeries and Procedures |  Dermatology and Aesthetic Science | Dermatology for Plastic Surgeons | Effects of Aging on Skin | Green Cosmetics | Hair Loss Management and Advances in Trichology |  Impact of Hormones on the Skin | Major Risks from Cosmetic Products | Melanoma Skin Cancers | Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus | Microbiome |  Nano Cosmetics and Nanotechnology in Dermatology | Non-Melanoma Skin Cancers Oral Health & Skin Care | Perfumery and Cosmetic Sciences| Plastic Surgery | Platelet-Rich Plasma in Cosmetic Therapy | Psoriasis | Role of Dietary Supplements on Healthy Skin | Skin Nutrition and Anti-Aging Medicine | Surgeries & Therapies in Dermatology | Thread Lifting |  Venereology and Infectious Skin Diseases| Others

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