Eczema Check‑in

Kristy

DUPIXENT MyWay® Patient Ambassador,
on DUPIXENT
Individual results may vary.
“My doctor explained that atopic dermatitis was about my skin being inflamed from the inside, not only from the outside."

Understanding Your Condition

Do you still experience symptoms of constant itching and skin flare‑ups while using prescription topical treatments? DUPIXENT may help you control your moderate-to-severe eczema (atopic dermatitis). Answer the questions below and use the information to help drive you and your doctor’s discussion.

 
  • Atopic dermatitis, the most common form of eczema, is frequently described as “the itch that rashes.” Most people who have this condition report patches of dry, red skin that may have scales and/or crust. There’s often an intense itch and desire to scratch.
  • Frequent flare-ups while using topical prescription therapies may mean your eczema isn’t well controlled on your current therapy. You should discuss this with your healthcare provider.
  • Moderate-to-severe eczema (atopic dermatitis) can happen anywhere on the body, but the most common place for flare-ups are on the face, neck, ankles and insides of elbows and knees.
  • The patients that were part of the DUPIXENT clinical trials had atopic dermatitis for an average of 28 years.
  • Adult patients who haven’t had much success controlling their moderate-to-severe atopic dermatitis with topical prescription treatments may be appropriate for DUPIXENT.
  • Studies show that atopic dermatitis tends to run in families.