Rosacea is a skin disease that causes redness and pimples on your nose, cheeks, chin, and forehead. The redness may come and go. People sometimes call rosacea "adult acne" because it can cause outbreaks that look like acne. It can also cause burning and soreness in the eyes and eyelids. Rosacea can be embarrassing. And if it is untreated, it can get worse. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage about rosacea, what it looks like, how to treat it, and much more.
What Is Rosacea?
Learn the symptoms, causes, and treatment of rosacea, a skin condition that causes redness and bumps on your face.
How to Assess Your Skin
Follow these tips to understand which skin care products are right for you.
Your Skin and Rosacea
WebMD explains the causes, symptoms, and treatment of rosacea, a skin condition.
Understanding Rosacea -- Diagnosis and Treatment
Read about treatment of rosacea, a common skin condition.
Expert Answers to Your Rosacea and Acne Problems
Not sure which products are best for your skin problems? Our experts give their top picks for handling acne and rosacea.
Expert Q and A: Dealing With Rosacea
Dermatologist Jenny J. Kim, MD, PhD, explains the causes and treatments of rosacea.
Skin Care: Recognizing and Preventing Rosacea
How to recognize -- and prevent -- rosacea flare-ups.
Acne Treatments for Men
Acne is on the rise in men, but acne treatments are better than ever. Here’s an overview of the causes of and effective treatment for adult acne.
Slideshows & Images
Picture of Telangiectasias Before Treatment
Prominent facial telangiectasias prior to treatment with intense pulse light.
Picture of Telangiectasias after Treatment
Post-treatment erythema immediately after intense pulsed light treatment.
Picture of Rosacea
Rosacea (say "roh-ZAY-sha") is a skin disease that causes redness and pimples on your nose, cheeks, chin, and forehead.
Slideshow: Itches, Rashes, Bumps and Other Adult Skin Problems
Is your skin itching, breaking out, covered in a rash, or playing host to spots of some sort? It may be the result of infection, a chronic skin condition, or contact with an allergen or irritant. Learn to spot skin problems commonly seen in adults.