Folliculitis: Pimples can occur on other parts of the body, such as the abdomen, buttocks, or legs. These represent not acne but inflamed follicles. If these don’t go away on their own, doctors can prescribe oral or external antibiotics, generally not the same ones used for acne.
Wash problem areas with a gentle cleanser. Twice a day, use your hands to wash your face with a mild soap and warm water. If you tend to develop acne around your hairline, shampoo your hair every day. And be gentle if you’re shaving affected skin.
T-Zone And Nose – This zone is connected to the liver, and a pimple here suggests an issue with the functioning of the liver. Also, skin problems in this area are linked to the heart function and blood pressure.
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Teenagers are the age group most commonly thought to struggle the most with acne, but dermatologists are finding that late-onset or adult-onset acne is becoming increasingly common in women in their 20s, 30s, 40s and even 50s.
Isotretinoin therapy should be initiated at a dose of 0.5 mg/kg/d for 4 weeks and increased as tolerated until a cumulative dose of 120-150 mg/kg is achieved.  Coadministration with steroids at the onset of therapy may be useful in severe cases to prevent initial worsening.  Some patients may respond to doses lower than the standard recommendation dosages. A lower dose (0.25-0.4 mg/kg/d) may be as effective in clearing acne as the higher dose given for the same period and with greater patient satisfaction. However, the benefit of prolonged remission is not as great with such therapy as with standard doses.  Lower intermittent dosing schedules (1 wk/mo) are not as effective. 
2. Use an exfoliating acid to de-gunk your pores. When you think about an exfoliant, you probably think of a cleanser with beads or granules. These are called physical exfoliants, and while they’re great for sloughing away dead skin, they can be irritating to acne that’s already present on the skin. And, even worse, they inadvertently spread bacteria across your face, causing more breakouts. Acid exfoliators (also referred to as chemical exfoliants) sound strong and scary, but in reality, they’re phenomenal for your complexion. They work like little Pac-Man on your skin, helping to devour dirt, debris, and dead skin cells that clog your pores. The all-star chemical exfoliators for acne are glycolic acid and fruit-based enzymes, such as papaya and pumpkin. Just be careful not to over-exfoliate, which can dry out the skin and lead to the overproduction of oil and, therefore, more acne; two or three times a week should suffice.
Many over-the-counter treatments in many forms are available, which are often referred to as cosmeceuticals. Certain types of makeup may be useful to mask acne. In those with oily skin, a water-based product is often preferred.
95% of acne treatments on the market don’t work as advertised and often make acne worse. They can burn your skin and make your face red, which actually makes your acne worse and as such only serves to make you even more self-conscious.
People with skin prone to acne are usually sensitive to testosterone, a natural hormone present in both males and females. In such people, the testosterone triggers oversecretion of sebum, which leads to blockage of pores. Sometimes, dead skin cells get stuck to the sebum and make matters worse (4).
Sometimes, birth control pills are used along with a drug called spironolactone to treat acne in adult females. This medication lowers levels of the hormone androgen in the body. Androgen stimulates the skin’s glands. Side effects include irregular menstruation, breast tenderness, headache, and fatigue. Spironolactone is not an appropriate form of acne treatment for all people.
Turn the water temperature down before you rinse conditioner out of your hair. Warm water will open up pores, while cool water will close them. Having open pores right when your conditioner is slurrying down your hair is not a good recipe for a pimple-free back.