Nageen Sharma
Craniosacral therapy
Faisalabad, Punjab, Pakistan
Years of experience 3

Total years in practice: 3

Published Date
February 28, 2010
Abstract Authors
H R Ferdowsian, S Levin
Abstract Source
Skin Therapy Lett. 2010 Mar ;15(3):1-2, 5. PMID: 20361171
Abstract Affiliation
Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine, Washington, DC, USA.
Study Type
Functional Medicine, Naturopathic Medicine, Nutrition, Integrative Medicine, Diet Therapy
Abstract Content
Acne vulgaris has anecdotally been attributed to diet by individuals affected by this skin condition. In a 2009 systematic literature review of 21 observational studies and 6 clinical trials, the association between acne and diet was evaluated. Observational studies, including 2 large controlled prospective trials, reported that cow's milk intake increased acne prevalence and severity. Furthermore, prospective studies, including randomized controlled trials, demonstrated a positive association between a high-glycemic-load diet, hormonal mediators, and acne risk. Based on these findings, there exists convincing data supporting the role of dairy products and high-glycemic-index foods in influencing hormonal and inflammatory factors, which can increase acne prevalence and severity. Studies have been inconclusive regarding the association between acne and other foods.
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