How Do Dermatology Herbals Work?

Reviewed on 10/20/2021

How Do Dermatology Herbals Work?

Dermatology herbals are herbal supplements used for treating inflammation, infection, and allergies related to the skin.

The active constituents in dermatology herbals have anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, and antibacterial properties that help prevent:

  • Inflammation and allergies of the skin
  • Production of free radicals that are responsible for damaging fats and other cell components
  • Skin infection caused by bacteria, fungus, and other microbes

How Are Dermatology Herbals Used?

Dermatology herbals are used for treating various skin conditions, including:

What Are Side Effects of Dermatology Herbals?

Although most dermatology herbals are safe, some of them may occasionally cause the following side effects:

The information contained herein is not intended to cover all possible side effects, precautions, warnings, drug interactions, allergic reactions, or adverse effects. Check with your doctor or pharmacist to make sure these drugs do not cause any harm when you take them along with other medicines. Never stop taking your medication and never change your dose or frequency without consulting your doctor.

QUESTION

Ringworm is caused by a fungus. See Answer

What Are Names of Dermatology Herbals?

Generic and brand names of dermatology herbals include:

  • Aloe
  • Aloe arborescens natalenis
  • Aloe barbadensis
  • Aloe ferox
  • Aloe vera
  • Aloe vulgari
  • Australian tea tree oil
  • Bee glue
  • Bee putty
  • Beebread
  • Bienenharz
  • Birdseye
  • Blackroot
  • Blackwort
  • Blue-green algae
  • Brahmabuti
  • Bride of the sun
  • Bruisewort
  • Bullweed
  • Calendula
  • Calendula officinalis
  • Centella Asiatica
  • Cera alba
  • Ch ih shen
  • Chamomile
  • Chamomilla Recutita
  • Cockup hat
  • Comfrey
  • Common comfrey
  • Cow clover
  • Cymeme
  • Danshen
  • Dimethyl sulfone
  • DMSO2
  • Flax
  • Flaxseed
  • Flex-a-min
  • Galangin
  • Garden marigold
  • German chamomile
  • Glucosamine & Chondroitin with MSM
  • Gold bloom
  • Golden Flower of Mary
  • Gotu kola
  • Graine de lin
  • Gum plant
  • Hamamelis virginiana
  • Healing herb
  • Heartsease
  • Herb constancy
  • Herb trinity
  • Hive dross
  • Holligold
  • Huang ken
  • Hydrocotyle
  • Indian pennywort
  • Indian water navelwort
  • Johnny jump up
  • Knitbone
  • Leinsamen
  • Lini semen
  • Linoleic acid
  • Linseed
  • Lint bells
  • Linum usitatissimum
  • Live in idleness
  • Love in idleness
  • Love lies bleeding
  • Madescassol
  • Marcory
  • Marigold
  • Marsh penny
  • Marybud
  • Matricaria chamomilla
  • Matricaria recutita
  • Meadow clover
  • Melaleuca alternifolia
  • Melaleuca oil
  • Methylsulfonylmethane
  • MSM
  • MSM glucosamine chondroitin
  • Nivcrisol
  • Oil Oo melaleuca
  • Osteo biflex plus MSM
  • Pavil
  • Pinheads
  • Pin ma ts'ao
  • Pot marigold
  • Prickley comfrey
  • Propolin H
  • Propolis
  • Purple clover
  • Queen's delight
  • Queen's root
  • Red clover
  • Red sage
  • Roman chamomile
  • Rosa canina
  • Rosehips
  • Saliva root
  • Salsify
  • Salvia miltiorrhiza
  • Salvia miltiorrhiza bunge
  • Shu Wei ts'ao
  • Silver leaf
  • Silver root
  • Slippery root
  • Spirulina
  • Stillingia sylvatica
  • Symphytum officinale
  • Talepetrako
  • Tan shen
  • Tea tree oil
  • Thick leaved pennywort
  • Trefle des pres
  • Trefoil
  • Triflex
  • Trifolium pratense
  • Tucks medicated pads
  • Tzu tan ken
  • Wallwort
  • White rot
  • Wild chamomile
  • Wild clover
  • Wild pansy
  • Witch hazel
  • Yawroot
References
https://reference.medscape.com/drugs/dermatology-herbals

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