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Skin Formula

Skin Formula

Dr. Zhang's proprietary herbal formula of effective, fast-acting Natural Remedies for Itchy Skin Rash.

Price: $39.99
Availability: In Stock
Size: 500mg, 90 Capsules
Manufacturer: Herbalmax USA
SKU: 859283001088

The HERBALmax™ Skin Allergy Formula is an all-natural remedy designed for quick and effective relief from itching, rashes, and other skin allergy symptoms. In addition to targeting both mild and severe allergy symptoms across all parts of the body, the formula also helps alleviate chronic skin problems such as atopic dermatitis (eczema), contact dermatitis, and dry or chapped skin. The Skin Allergy Formula provides safe and long-term relief without the side effects commonly associated with corticosteroids.

Dr. Marshall’s clinical experience has shown that most patients experience notable improvement in their condition within just a few days. The herbal powder can also be used topically to achieve even quicker results. Like all HERBALmax™ products, the Skin Allergy Formula is a 100% natural remedy containing no artificial preservatives or synthetic fillers, and has no known side effects.

  • Works powerfully against most types of rash and skin allergies
  • Promotes healthier, better-looking skin
  • Fast, sustained improvement
  • All-natural and vegetarian-friendly
  • No known side effects


*Disclaimer: HERBALmax products are dietary supplements. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Individual results may vary.
Directions for Use:

Adults and children age 13 and older: 2 to 3 capsules twice a day after meals with plenty of water.
Children ages 8-12: 1 capsule three times a day after meals with plenty of water.
Children ages 4-7: 1 capsule twice a day after meals with plenty of water.*
Children ages 3-4: 1/2 capsule three times a day after meals with plenty of water.*

For those who have a hard time swallowing liquids or capsules, and for children under age 3, open 1 or 2 capsules and pour the powder into a cup. Mix the powder with boiling water and stir until it dissolves. Let the liquid cool to lukewarm temperature and use it to gently wash the rash.

For those with chronic skin conditions, the Skin Allergy Formula may be taken orally and topically at the same time to achieve quick results.

*For children under age 6: open the capsules and pour the powder into a tablespoon. Mix the powder with warm water (add honey, if desired) and then have your child swallow.

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a. Overview

A rash is an abnormal reaction of the skin, most often characterized by redness and swelling. Rashes may result from a variety of factors including allergies, infection, irritation, inflammation, insect bites and other abnormal conditions. The duration of a rash varies depending on its cause. Rashes caused by shaving or waxing treatments tend to disappear quickly, while rashes caused by skin allergies may persist indefinitely without treatment.

Most allergic drug rashes occur within 2-3 weeks of taking a new medication, especially if the person has taken the drug before. It is unlikely for medicine that has been prescribed for months or years to cause an allergic reaction. Because there is usually no specific test to prove whether a rash is allergic, doctors may recommend stopping a suspected drug to see what happens. If the rash remains after one week of stop taking the medication, allergy is unlikely.

b. General Causes of Rashes

Some of the many causes of rashes are:
  • Allergic conditions
    • Allergies
    • Hives
    • Eczema
    • Contact dermatitis
    • Food allergies
    • Egg allergy
    • Peanut allergy
    • Wheat allergy
    • Milk allergy
    • Soybean allergy
    • Fish allergy
    • Poison ivy
    • Latex allergy
  • Blisters
  • Hemorrhagic rash
  • Infections
    • Impetigo
    • Chicken pox
    • Measles
    • Fungal infections
    • Athlete’s foot
    • Meningococcal disease
  • Parasitic conditions
    • Scabies
    • Lice conditions
  • Scabbing
  • Scaling
  • Systemic conditions
    • Lupus

c. A Closer Look at Atopic Dermatitis

Atopic dermatitis is an inflammation of the skin that entails itching and dryness, which relapses and reoccurs over time. Atopic dermatitis can develop on any area of the body, but it typically appears on the bends of the elbows and behind the knees. The symptoms break out periodically and then subside.

Symptoms of atopic dermatitis include itching, red patches, bumps that leak fluid when scratched, and cracked, scaly skin. There is no test to definitively diagnose atopic dermatitis. Diagnosis is typically done by physical examination based on the symptoms.

This condition often begins in childhood and adolescence, with most cases of atopic dermatitis beginning before the age of five. Cases of atopic dermatitis in infants are called infantile eczema. Symptoms of infantile eczema are similar to typical atopic dermatitis but often involve severe dryness on the skin.

The specific causes of atopic dermatitis are not known. However, most experts believe that atopic dermatitis has a genetic basis and may be connected to asthma and hay fever.

d. A Closer Look at Urticaria

Urticaria, commonly known as hives, is a skin reaction characterized by red, itchy welts on the body. Wheals, raised areas of skin surrounded by red, itchy patches, range in various sizes from small spots to large blobs several inches in diameter. Urticaria results when outside factors stimulate the release of histamines by mast cells. Acute urticaria lasts less than six weeks and is usually caused by allergens such as foods, medications, insect stings, and pollen. Cases that last longer than six weeks are known as chronic urticaria. Though they are visually identical to acute cases, cases of chronic urticaria often do not resolve without treatment and may be retriggered by exposure to heat or cold, pressure on the skin or emotional stress

Symptoms of urticaria include red or white welts that develop over large areas of body and severe itching. In some cases, urticaria is accompanied by angioedema, a swelling around the eye lids and lips. In severe cases, angioedema inside the throat or mouth can lead to death.

e. Treatment

Treatment for skin allergies and rashes is individualized based on the underlying cause. Treatment generally involves minimizing symptoms such as discomfort and the desire to scratch, and decreasing the risk of developing complications such as a secondary bacterial infection. Some conditions can be easily and successfully treated and cured, while others may require more intensive treatment.

Treatment for a rash due to an allergy such as contact dermatitis or eczema includes lifestyle changes to avoid exposure to irritants and allergens and to minimize skin dryness. Typical skin irritants that should be avoided include soaps, chemicals, cleaning products, weeds, and some metals, such as nickel. Skin dryness can be avoided or treated by using a perfume-free moisturizer, avoiding scratchy clothes, and using a home humidifier. Other important steps include discontinuing use of alcohol and caffeine, using mild soaps, not over washing or scrubbing skin, and avoiding hot tubs, steam baths, saunas and chlorinated swimming pools.

For cases of atopic dermatitis, lifestyle changes often help to reduce the severity of symptoms and the frequency of flare-ups. Most important is avoiding exposure to irritants and minimizing skin dryness. Other recommended lifestyle changes include:

  • Cessation of smoking
  • Reducing emotional stress
  • Using as much all-natural products as possible, such as shampoos, lotions and foods.
  • Using a home humifider
  • Avoiding wool or man-made fabrics
  • Avoiding living in dry or polluted cities
  • Avoiding alcoholic and caffeinated drinks

Mild cases of acute urticaria may disappear without treatment. For severe cases, following treatments are commonly prescribed antihistamines and corticosteroids are often used to reduce symptoms. Epinephrine shots may be used in severe cases to provide immediate relief.

Severe rashes may be treated with a corticosteroid cream (hydrocortisone), which reduces inflammation, and antihistamines, which reduce allergies. Parasitic infections, such as pubic lice, are treated with insecticidal medications, while fungal infections, such as athlete’s foot, are treated with anti-fungal medications. Antibiotics may be prescribed to treat a secondary bacterial infection caused by excessive scratching of the skin. Alternative treatments, home remedies, and other complementary therapies have also been shown to be effective for providing relief from skin allergies and rashes.

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