About the Journal
Clinical Dermatology Research Journal (CDRJ) is a peer-reviewed scholarly journal that aims to publish the most complete and reliable source of information on the discoveries and current developments in the mode of original articles, review articles, case reports, short communications, etc. in all areas of Dermatology and clinical practices related to Dermatology.
Clinical Dermatology Research Journal:
- Skin Biology & Epidemiology
- Cutaneous Biology
- Procedural Dermatology
- Pediatric Dermatology
- Cutaneous Oncology
- Investigative Dermatology
- Cosmetic Dermatology
Review processing is performed by the Editorial Board members of the Journal or outside experts; at least two independent reviewers approval followed by editor approval is required for acceptance of any citable manuscript. Authors may submit manuscripts and track their progress through the system, hopefully to publication. Reviewers can download manuscripts and submit their opinions to the editor. Editors can manage the whole submission/review/revise/publish process.
Submit manuscript as an e-mail attachment to the Editorial Office at [email protected]
Investigative dermatology is the branch of dermatology describing all aspects of cutaneous biology and skin disorder. It includes topics regarding organic chemistry, biophysics, carcinogenesis, cell regulation, development, skin structure, extracellular matrix, genetics, immunology, epidermal cell biology, biological science, molecular and cell biology, pathology, physiology, material medical, photobiology, transcutaneous absorption, clinical analysis, medical specialty and alternative population-based analysis.
Related Journals of Investigative Dermatology: Journal of Investigative Dermatology, JAMA Dermatology, International Journal of Dermatology, Journal of Investigative Dermatology Symposium Proceedings.
Procedural Dermatology is the subspecialty within Dermatology that is concerned with the study, diagnosis, and surgical treatment of diseases of the skin and adjacent mucous membranes, cutaneous appendages, hair, nails, and subcutaneous tissue.
Related Journals of Procedural Dermatology: Dermatology, British Journal of Dermatology, Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, Journal of Dermatological Science, Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology, Experimental Dermatology, JAMA Dermatology, American Journal of Clinical Dermatology, Wound Repair and Regeneration, Clinics in Dermatology, Dermatologic Surgery, Archives of Dermatological Research.
Skin Diseases and Infections
Skin diseases includes common skin rashes to severe skin infections, which occurs due to range of things, such as infections, heat, allergens, system disorders and medications. Foremost common skin disorders are dermatitis. Atopic dermatitis is associate current (chronic) condition that causes restless, inflamed skin. Most frequently it seems as patches on the face, neck, trunk or limbs. It tends to flare up sporadically so subside for a time. Skin infections are caused by bacteria, fungi, parasites and viruses. The major skin infectious diseases are impetigo, Staph infections, cellulitis etc. Skin infections can lead to skin inflammations such as infectious dermatitis. It is also a cause of various skin diseases that can ultimately lead to leprosy.
Related Journals on Skin Diseases and Infections: Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology, Skin Therapy Letter, Wounds, American Journal of Clinical Dermatology, British Journal of Dermatology, Skin Research and Technology, Skin Pharmacology and Physiology, Journal of Investigative Dermatology, Indian Journal of Dermatology, Advances in Skin & Wound Car.
A skin lesion is any change in the normal character of your skin. A skin lesion may occur on any part of your body and cover a tiny or large area. Skin lesions can be singular or multiple, confined to one specific area of your body or distributed widely. Skin lesions include rash, cysts, pus-filled sacs, blisters, swelling, discolorations, bumps, hardening, or any other change in or on your skin. Skin lesions may result from a wide range of causes, as harmless as a small scrape or as serious as skin cancer.
A normal skin mole is tan, brown, or black. Moles are usually round and less than 1/4 inch (6 mm) in diameter. Symptoms of a skin lesion include a new mole, and an old mole that has changed shape, color, or size. Additional symptoms of a skin lesion include skin lumps that increase in size, bleed, ooze, contain blood vessels, or become scaly or crusty.
Related Journals on Skin lesions: Skin and Allergy News, Skin Research, Skin & Aging, Advances in Skin & Wound Care, Skin Pharmacology and Applied Skin Physiology, Journal of Dermatological Science, Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, Skin Therapy Newsletter, Wound Repair and Regeneration, Skinmed, Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology.
Herbal Dermatology uses topical creams and lotions made of ingredients available in nature. Much of the recent literature reviews plant-derived ingredients, which may include herbs, roots, flowers and essential oils, but natural substances in skin care products include animal-derived products such as beeswax, and minerals. These substances may be combined with various carrier agents, preservatives, surfactants, humectants and emulsifiers.
Herbal therapy is becoming increasingly popular among patients and physicians. Many herbal preparations are marketed to the public for various ailments including those of the skin. Herbal therapies have been used successfully in treating dermatologic disorders for thousands of years in Europe and Asia. In Germany, a regulatory commission oversees herbal preparations and recommended uses. In Asia, herbal treatments that have been used for centuries are now being studied scientifically.
Related Journals on Herbal Dermatology: Journal of Dermatological Science, Journal of Cosmetic and Laser Therapy, Journal of Dermatological Treatment, International Journal of Cosmetic Science, Dermatology Practical and Conceptual, International Journal of Cosmetic Surgery and Aesthetic Dermatology, Journal of Dermatological Treatment, Journal of Clinical & Experimental Dermatology Research, Journal of Drugs in Dermatology, Medical & Surgical Dermatology
Psychodermatology is an interesting domain of dermatology that overlaps with psychiatry. This arena in dermatology has received limited diligence, partly due to lack of training in this realm. Psychodermatology or psychocutaneous medicine encompasses disorders prevailing on the boundary between psychiatry and dermatology. This domain of dermatology is not new, but has often received limited attention. Approximately 30-40% patients seeking treatment for skin disorders have an underlying psychiatric or a psychological problem that either causes or exacerbates a skin complaint. Psychodermatology simply refers to the treatment of skin diseases with psychological techniques, such as:Relaxation, Biofeedback, Hypnosis, Meditation etc. Frequently treated conditions are: psoriasis, eczema, hives, genital and oral herpes, acne, warts, skin allergies, pain and burning sensations, hair loss and compulsive skin picking and hair pulling. Psychological or psychiatric treatments are the primary treatments for some dermatological disorders, including trichotillomania and Morgellons
Related Journals on Psychodermatology: Dermatology and Psychosomatics
Dermoscopy or dermatoscopy refers to the examination of the skin using skin surface microscopy, and is also called ‘epiluminoscopy’ and ‘epiluminescent microscopy’. This traditionally consists of a magnifier (typically x10), a non-polarised light source, a transparent plate and a liquid medium between the instrument and the skin, and allows inspection of skin lesions unobstructed by skin surface reflections.
Dermoscopy is mainly used to evaluate pigmented skin lesions. In experienced hands it can make it easier to diagnose melanoma. Computer software can be used to archive dermatoscopy images and allow expert diagnosis and reporting (mole mapping). Smart programs may aid in diagnosis by comparing the new image with stored cases with typical features of benign and malignant pigmented skin lesions.
Related Journals on Dermoscopy: Journal of the German Society of Dermatology, Clinical and Experimental Dermatology, Journal of Investigative Dermatology, Archives of Dermatology, Experimental Dermatology, British Journal of Dermatology, Dermatologic Surgery, American Journal of Contact Dermatitis, Clinical Medicine Insights: Dermatology, Clinical, Cosmetic and Investigational Dermatology, Dermato-Endocrinology, Dermatologic Therapy, Journal of Clinical & Experimental Dermatology Research.
Acne is the common cause of spots. Most people with acne are aged between 12 and 25 but some older and younger people are affected. Boys are more commonly affected than girls. Acne usually affects the face but may also affect the back, neck and chest. The severity can range from mild to severe. About 8 in 10 teenagers develop some degree of acne. Often it is mild. However, it is estimated that about 3 in 10 teenagers have acne bad enough to need treatment to prevent scarring. Untreated acne usually lasts about 4-5 years before settling.
Acne may be treated with a combination of remedies including over-the-counter skin care, acne medications, and chemical or laser procedures. Learn safe ways to banish blackheads, whiteheads, and cystic acne, and get the clear skin you want.
Related Journals on Acne: Archives of Dermatological Research, CME Bulletin Dermatology, Current Medical Literature – Dermatology, The Journal of Clinical and Aesthetic Dermatology, Archives of Dermatological Research, BMC Dermatology, Advances in Skin & Wound Care, Wound Repair and Regeneration, Year Book of Dermatology and Dermatologic Surgery, Journal of Dermatologic Surgery & Oncology, Skin and Aging - Journal of Geriatric Dermatology.
Trichology is a specialised branch of medicine that deals with the scientific study of the health of hair and scalp and the diseases related to them. Problems may include baldness, scaling of the scalp, itching, scalp eczema and psoriasis, premature graying, hair loss, hair breakage, hair damage, hair thinning, seborrhea dermatitis, head lice, dandruff, dryness and oiliness. Derived from the Greek word 'Trikhos' which means 'hair', the disciplined area of Trichology originated in London, England in 1902. Since Trichology deals with the anatomy, growth and diseases of the hair, this field involves in-depth study of chemistry, biology, anatomy and physiology, and has gained much importance in the recent years with the popularisation of paramedical sciences.
A Trichologist's job is very different from that of a hair stylist or beautician. They spend hundreds of hours just studying the hair, scalp and their intricacies. The main job of Trichologists involve evaluating the client; examining and diagnosing the cause of their disease/ problems and giving appropriate treatment. They cure or prevent diseases by prescribing treatments such as application of special lotions and ointments to the scalp, or by using materials such as, electrotherapy machines and ultra-violet lamps. Trichologists treat damage of the hair or scalp caused as a result of the misuse of hair colouring, permanent waving and straightening products, and give advice to those persons about the side effect. They can also prescribe nutritional supplements.
Related Journals on Tricholog: International Journal of Trichology, Journal of Cosmetology & Trichology, Journal in Dermatology and Venereology, Journal of Drugs in Dermatology: JDD, Medical & Surgical Dermatology, Experimental Dermatology, PLOS one, Journal of Investigative Dermatology, Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology, International Journal of Cosmetic Surgery and Aesthetic Dermatology.
Psoriasis is a common skin condition that changes the life cycle of skin cells. Psoriasis causes cells to build up rapidly on the surface of the skin. The extra skin cells form thick, silvery scales and itchy, dry, red patches that are sometimes painful. Psoriasis is a persistent, long-lasting (chronic) disease. There may be times when your psoriasis symptoms get better alternating with times your psoriasis worsens. Psoriasis signs and symptoms can vary from person to person but may include: Red patches of skin covered with silvery scales, Small scaling spots (commonly seen in children), Dry, cracked skin that may bleed, itching, burning or soreness, Thickened, pitted or ridged nails, Swollen and stiff joints etc. Psoriasis patches can range from a few spots of dandruff-like scaling to major eruptions that cover large areas. The cause of psoriasis isn't fully known, but it's thought to be related to an immune system problem with cells in your body. More specifically, one key cell is a type of white blood cell called a T lymphocyte or T cell. Normally, T cells travel throughout the body to detect and fight off foreign substances, such as viruses or bacteria.
Related Journals on Psoriasis: Current Problems in Dermatology, Experimental Dermatology, Indian Journal of Dermatology, International Journal of Cosmetic Surgery and Aesthetic Dermatology, Wound Repair and Regeneration, The Open Dermatology Journal, Skin Therapy Newsletter, Skin Research and Technology, Skin and Allergy News, Dermatology in Practice, Dermatologic Therapy, Clinics in Dermatology, Advances in Skin & Wound Care, BMC Dermatology, Clinical Medicine Insights: Dermatology, Clinical, Cosmetic and Investigational Dermatology, Photo-Dermatology, Japanese Journal of Dermatology
The skin is the largest and most visible organ of the body. It reflects the health of the body and acts as a barrier against injury and bacteria. Unfortunately, at one time or another, nearly everyone has some type of skin disease - infants, children, teenagers, adults and the elderly. Dermatology focuses on the diagnosis and treatment of conditions related to the skin, hair, and nails, oral cavity and genitals. It also focuses on maintaining the health of your skin.
Related Journals on Dermatology: Journal of Investigative Dermatology, British Journal of Dermatology, Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, Journal of Dermatological Science, Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology, Experimental Dermatology, JAMA Dermatology, American Journal of Clinical Dermatology, Wound Repair and Regeneration, Clinics in Dermatology, Dermatologic Surgery, Archives of Dermatological Research.
The skin is the largest organ of the body. The skin protects body from microbes and the elements, helps regulate body temperature, and permits the sensations of touch, heat, and cold. Skin has three layers: The epidermis, the outermost layer of skin, provides a waterproof barrier and creates our skin tone. The dermis, beneath the epidermis, contains tough connective tissue, hair follicles, and sweat glands. The deeper subcutaneous tissue (hypodermis) is made of fat and connective tissue. Skin acts as a physical barrier and provides protection against foreign invaders. Skin is characterised as primary immune system as they are considered to be a unit specialised cells of the body system. Some of these cells observe invasion by foreign proteins, like microorganism and viruses, while different cells have the capability of destroying and removing such material.
Related Journals on Skin: Skin Research and Technology, Journal of Skin Cancer, Skin Therapy Letter, Annals of Dermatology, BMC Dermatology, Case Reports in Dermatology, Skin Pharmacology and Physiology, Advances in Skin & Wound Care, Skin Research and Technology, Skinmed, Skin Research.
Human skin is the largest organ of the body. Together with various other components such as glands, fingernails, and hair, it comprises a complex system known as the integumentary system. Cutaneous biology is the study of cellular and molecular biology of human skin and its associated diseases. Human skin performs a number of diverse functions critical to normal human health, including protection from environmental insults such as pathogens, physical damage, and radiation from the sun.
In addition, skin helps maintain homeostasis, possesses metabolic activity, delivers touch, heat, and pain sensations via the peripheral nervous system, excretes salts and wastes, and aids in wound healing.
Related Journals on Cutaneous Biology:Journal of Cutaneous Medicine and Surgery, Skin Biology, Journal of Dermatology and Skin Biology, SDRP Journal Of Dermatology & Skin Biology, Skinmed, Skin Research and Technology, Journal of Investigative Dermatology, British Journal of Dermatology, Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, Journal of Dermatological Science.
Dermatopathology is the medical subspecialty of pathology that includes surgical pathology, skin infections, skin pathology etc. The study focuses on connective tissue diseases at a microscopic and molecular level. It additionally encompasses analyses of the potential causes of skin diseases at a basic level. Dermatopathological cases may include various skin disorders including melanoma and many other immunologic, infectious and pediatric diseases of skin.
Related Journals on Dermatopathology: Journal of Investigative Dermatology, British Journal of Dermatology, Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, Journal of Dermatological Science, Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology, Experimental Dermatology, JAMA Dermatology, American Journal of Clinical Dermatology, Wound Repair and Regeneration, Clinics in Dermatology, Dermatologic Surgery, Archives of Dermatological Research.
Pediatric dermatology is the specialty of medicine for children (newborns-adolescents) with skin disorders. A pediatric dermatologist is a dermatologist who specializes in diagnosing and treating children, including newborns and infants. Many perform surgical procedures such as laser therapy and cutaneous surgery. Pediatric dermatologists diagnose a wide variety of skin disorders including birthmarks skin infections, dermatitis, melanocytic nevi (moles), genodermatoses, acneiform eruptions, rare forms of skin cancer, drug eruptions, viral exanthems, and collagen vascular disorders. Common skin diseases in children include Atopic dermatitis, birthmarks, including port-wine stains, contact dermatitis, eczema, psoriasis, vitiligo, hives, warts, hemangiomas, birthmarks, and congenital skin disorders, etc.
Related Journals on Pediatric Dermatology: Pediatric Dermatology, European Journal of Pediatric Dermatology, Journal of Investigative Dermatology, Pigment Cell and Melanoma Research, British Journal of Dermatology, Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, Clinics in Dermatology, Dermato-Endocrinology, Melanoma Research.
Cutaneous oncology is the medical speciality dealing with screening, diagnosis and treatment of skin cancers/melanomas. Cutaneous malignancies are major health issue that leads to mortality. This interdisciplinary field of dermatology and oncology plays an important role evaluating and treating skin cancer patients.
Related Journals on Cutaneous Oncology: Journal of Skin Cancer, Journal of Investigative Dermatology, Pigment Cell & Melanoma Research, Journal of Clinical Oncology.
Cutaneous Surgery/ Dermatosurgery
Dermatosurgery has been defined as the practice of dermatology that specializes in surgical procedures and minimally invasive treatments to improve the health, function and appearance of skin. Any surgical intervention is necessarily entwined with risk of complications, but the level of risk is low in case of dermatosurgery. Dermatosurgeries are performed under topical anesthesia or local anesthesia thereby reducing the risk involved in such surgeries. Most dermatologic interventions are performed through intact skin with only resident bacterial flora. Dermatologists do not perform aesthetic surgeries on an infected skin.
Related Journals on Cutaneous Surgery/ Dermatosurgery: Dermatology, British Journal of Dermatology, Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, Journal of Dermatological Science, Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology, Experimental Dermatology, JAMA Dermatology, American Journal of Clinical Dermatology, Wound Repair and Regeneration, Clinics in Dermatology, Dermatologic Surgery, Archives of Dermatological Research.
Cosmetic dermatology is a specialty of medicine involved to treat the skin, hair, or nails using a treatment that is meant to improve a patient's appearance rather than treat a disease. Examples of treatments dermatologists perform that fall into the area of cosmetic dermatology include: surgery to diminish acne scars, injecting fillers and botulinum toxins to give an aging face a more youthful appearance, laser surgery to diminish or remove small veins, age spots, tattoos, or wrinkles.
Related Journals on Cosmetic Dermatology: Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology, Wiley: Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology, Journal of Cosmetics,Dermatological Sciences and Applications, Journal of Clinical, Cosmetic and Investigational Dermatology, The Journal of Clinical and Aesthetic Dermatology, International Journal of Cosmetic Surgery and Aesthetic Dermatology.