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Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology —

As immune modulators, Probiotics have been used in inflammatory skin conditions, such as atopic dermatitis.

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National Center for Biotechnology Information —

The overall result of this meta-analysis suggests that probiotics could be an option for the treatment of AD, especially for moderate to severe atopic dermatitis (AD) in children and adults.

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Journal of Applied Microbiology —

Recently, studies showed that probiotics may exert new benefits in skin health such as improving atopic eczema, atopic dermatitis, healing of burn and scars, skin-rejuvenating properties and improving skin innate immunity.

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Journal of Dairy Science —

Effects of ingesting milk fermented by Lactococcus lactis H61 on skin health in young women: a randomized double-blind study.

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Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology —

Could probiotics be the next big thing in acne and rosacea treatments? Dermatologists encouraged by early research showing link between probiotic use and clearer skin in acne and rosacea patients

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Beneficial Microbes —

he pre- and probiotics have the capacity to optimize, maintain and restore the microbiota of the skin in different ways.

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Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine —

Topical probiotics – new approaches to the maintenance and repair of the skin barrier.

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British Journal of Dermatology —

Probiotics for preventing eczema: As Dotterud and colleagues have shown, probiotics are our most promising intervention for reducing the burden of eczema via primary prevention.

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The Clinics.com —

Current research indicates that the skin’s microbiota have a beneficial role, much like that of the gut microflora.

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