Although you may have been expecting your little one to have velvety smooth skin, sometimes, it can be red, dry and scaly, otherwise known as baby eczema. …read moreSee less
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How can I treat eczema on my baby's face?
Your baby’s skin is delicate, especially on their face. To treat eczema on your baby’s face, use a gentle cleanser (we’d recommend the Aveeno Baby Range) and warm water to rinse, being careful to avoid their eyes, nose and mouth. Pat the face dry and apply a soothing, fragrance-free moisturiser. Although it’s unlikely your baby will be allergic to any of the skincare products, you should always test them on a small area on your baby’s skin beforehand.
What are signs of eczema in newborns?
Eczema in newborns usually starts on the cheeks and scalp, and it can appear red, dry and scaly. Eczema on the creases of arms and knees tends to start in older children. If you’re concerned your newborn is showing signs of eczema, you should speak to your GP for advice.
Will my baby grow out of their eczema?
For lots of children, their eczema will gradually improve as they get older, and for some, it may disappear altogether. However, it’s important to remember that there is no cure for eczema, so your child’s eczema may return after years of no symptoms.
What is the difference between eczema and psoriasis?
Eczema causes red, inflamed skin that is usually extremely itchy.
Psoriasis usually causes well-defined patches of redness and the skin is thicker and more inflamed than with eczema, with more of a burning sensation than just an itch.
Eczema usually appears on parts of the body that bend, like the inner elbow, behind the knees, wrists, ankles or on your neck.
Psoriasis often shows up on the palms of your hands, your elbows, knees, scalp, face, lower back or on the soles of the feet.