A doctor can help a person living with eczema or someone caring for a child with eczema manage the condition. The diagnosis of eczema is not simple. The physician must look to the person's medical history when first recognized the condition and what triggers the disease. Some people with atopic dermatitis have allergies and may need allergy tests, no especially if treatment with medication is working. Reducing the number and frequency of outbreaks is the goal of any treatment of eczema. To achieve this goal, a person living with eczema may need: – Make changes in style of living (for example, avoiding certain irritants) – The use of medication to control outbreaks – Kidneys – Follow a regular routine skin care lifestyle changes are often helpful to reduce and prevent the symptoms of eczema. However, some of these changes in the style of work for some people and not others. Some changes to consider include: – Wear cotton clothing and using cotton bedding to reduce itching associated with the disease.

Synthetic fibers do not allow the skin to breathe and wool can irritate the skin. – Use of biological detergents, also avoid using fabric softeners. Synthetic detergents and fabric softeners may increase itchiness and cause a person to scratch more often. As a result, no use can help reduce itching. – Vacuuming, dusting, and bed linen changed regularly. This is very important because it reduces the number of dust mites and feces of dust mites found in bedding, mattresses, curtains and carpets.