Date of Publication: 10-Jun-2022
Role of diet in management of acne
Author: Sahil Sethi, Veerpal Kaur, Kirandeep Kaur
Acne is another name acne vulgaris. Acne is a common problem skin. This problem developed when your pores get blocked by oil and dead skin debris. This results from pimples. According to the GBD study, 85% of young people affect this disease or age is 12–25 years. According to the study, young person are affected by this disease in which countries such as the UK, France, and the USA. Its main role in the diet means diets are intake the less glycemic index food shows that the effect of acne is less but glycemic index food intake high shows the acne effect. Sometimes, some factors depend on diet and show the acne effect such as chocolate, oily food, or dietary product. The main role is in medicine such as oral medicine as highly effective as compared to topical medications. The main medicine benzoyl peroxide protects against resistance by eliminated resistance bacteria and any other therapies, for example, combined therapy is used in the treatment of acne. Some natural products are used in the treatment of acne such as Aloe vera gel, tea tree oil, Vitamin A, Rosa Damascena, bananas peel, and other natural products. A.vera is the main component, used as antibacterial property. They are reducing redness or inflammation on the skin.
Keywords: Acne, causes, diet, preventions, treatment
1. Zeichner JA, Baldwin HE, Cook-Bolden FE, Eichenfield LF, Friedlander SF, Rodriguez DA. Emerging issues in adult female acne. J Clin Aesthet Dermatol 2017;10:37.
2. PLucky AW, Biro FM, Huster GA, Leach AD, Morrison JA, Seattle WI. GBD Compare. Seattle: University of Washington; 2013.
3. Rea JN, Newhouse ML, Halil T. Skin disease in lambeth. A community study of prevalence and use of medical care. J Epidemiol Community Health 1976;30:107-14.
4. Wolkenstein P, Grob JJ, Bastuji-Garin S, Ruszczynski S, Roujeau JC, Revuz J. French people and skin diseases: Results of a survey using a representative sample. Arch Dermatol 2003;139:1614-9.
5. Johnson ML, Roberts J. Skin conditions and related need for medical care among persons 1-74 years, United States, 1971-1974. United States: US Department of Health, Education, andWelfare, Public Health Service, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Health, National Center for Health Statistics; 1978.
6. Bhate K, Williams HC. Epidemiology of acne vulgaris. Br J Dermatol 2013;168:474-85.
7. Kennedy N. Stop in the name of public policy: Limiting junk food advertisement during children’s programming. CommLaw Conspectus 2007;16:503.
8. Suva MA, Patel AM, Sharma N, Bhattacharya C, Mangi RK. A brief review on acne vulgaris: pathogenesis, diagnosis and treatment. Res Rev 2015;4:551.
9. Haider A, Shaw JC. Treatment of acne vulgaris. JAMA 2004;292:726-35.
10. Bowe WP, Glick JB, Shalita AR. Solodyn and updates on topical and oral therapies for acne. Curr Dermatol Rep 2012;1:97-107.
11. Dawson AL, Dellavalle RP. Acne vulgaris. BMJ 2013;346:f2634.
12. Lucky AW, Biro FM, Huster GA, Leach AD, Morrison JA, Ratterman J. Acne vulgaris in premenarchal girls: An early sign of puberty associated with rising levels of dehydroepiandrosterone. Arch Dermatol 1994;130:308-14.
13. Ismail NH, Manaf ZA, Azizan NZ. High glycemic load diet, milk and ice cream consumption are related to acne vulgaris in Malaysian young adults: A case control study. BMC Dermatol 2012;12:13.
14. Bahtiyar AY, Efriyadi O, Fitriah E. Efektivitas Kandungan Anti-bakteri Buah Nanas (Ananas comosus L. Merr) Dalam Menghambat Pertumbuhan Bakteri Streptococcus mutans. In: Seminar Nasional Sains dan Entrepreneurship 4th Tahun; 2017.
15. Ramli R, Malik AS, Hani AF, Jamil A. Acne analysis, grading and computational assessment methods: An overview. Skin Res Technol 2012;18:1-4.
16. Thiboutot D. New treatments and therapeutic strategies for acne. Arch Fam Med 2000;9:179.
17. Meynadier J, Alirezai M. Systemic antibiotics for acne. Dermatology 1998;196:135-9.
18. Bergfeld WF. The Evolving role of retinoids in the management of cutaneous conditions. New York, New York, USA. May 2-4, 1997. Conference proceedings. J Am Acad Dermatol 1998;39:S1-122.
19. Gollnick H, Cunliffe W, Berson D, Dreno B, Finlay A, Leyden JJ, et al. Management of acne: A report from a global alliance to improve outcomes in acne. J Am Acad Dermatol 2003;49:S1-37.
20. Ozolins M, Eady EA, Avery AJ, Cunliffe WJ, Po AL, O’Neill C, et al. Comparison of five antimicrobial regimens for treatment of mild to moderate inflammatory facial acne vulgaris in the community: Randomised controlled trial. Lancet 2004;364:2188-95.
21. Garner SE, Eady A, Bennett C, Newton JN, Thomas K, Popescu CM. Minocycline for acne vulgaris: Efficacy and safety. Cochrane Database Syst Rev 2012;8:CD002086.
22. Smith RN, Mann NJ, Braue A, Mäkeläinen H, Varigos GA. A low-glycemic-load diet improves symptoms in acne vulgaris patients: A randomized controlled trial. Am J Clin Nutr 2007;86:107-15.
23. Doaguie AR, Ghazanfari A, Tabil LG. Mesophilic anaerobic digestion of damask rose bagasse with different proportions of cattle manure. Can Biosyst Eng 2012;54:8.1-6.
24. Gollnick HP, Krautheim A. Topical treatment in acne: Current status and future aspects. Dermatology 2003;206:29-36.