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????About this video: FLAKIEST part2 | DRY SCALP ISSUES. Fall is upon us and then ❄️ ????...which means only one more thing added to my SB. More flake, more flakes, and more flakes...Well, I know the #POSSE will be happy with this news ????. Right? what's new ?..I've lived with this condition for over 25 years. I can handle it. Thank You #PITAPOSSE for the love and support. I'll see you guys soon.
Q: What is this condition called?
A: Seborrheic Dermatitis
Q: How long have you had this condition?
A: over 25years now
Q: How often do you pick/scratch/lift your flakes?
A: Every other day
Q: How often do you wash your hair?
A: Twice a week
Q: Do you feel pain when scratching your scalp?
A: No, pain at all.
Q: Why don't you cut your hair?
A: Because I like my hair long at the moment.
Q: Have you seen a dermatologist?
Q: Do you use any prescribed medications/ointments/creams?
A: No, they no longer work for me.
Q: What do you use for your condition?
A: Nothing at the moment due to my sensitive scalp.
Q: Where do you live?
A: Washington State
Q: What made you share something so personal on YouTube?
A: After watching dandruff videos and reading the positive comments left from viewers, how it helps them with Anxiety, OCD, Picking, Sleep Deprivation, etc. or simply just relaxing to watch. That's when I decided to create this channel.
Q: What's the purpose behind PitaFlakes?
A: I've been teased about my condition growing up. Especially in school. Kids are brutal I tell ya! There's this one kid who made it his mission to make fun of me. I would literally take a later bus home just to avoid this kid. we rode the same bus (city-bus). Fast forward to 2018, I am well and living my best life. Hope someone can see my videos and to know that its nothing to be ashamed of.
Q: What is seborrheic dermatitis?
According to https://nationaleczema.org/eczema/types-of-eczema/seborrheic-dermatitis/
Considered a chronic form of eczema, seborrheic dermatitis appears on the body where there are a lot of oil-producing (sebaceous) glands like the upper back, nose and scalp. The exact cause of seborrheic dermatitis is unknown, although genes and hormones play a role. Microorganisms that live on the skin naturally can also contribute to seborrheic dermatitis.
People of any age can develop seborrheic dermatitis including infants (known as “cradle cap”). However, it most commonly affects adults between the ages of 30-60 and infants under 3 months.
Seborrheic dermatitis on the chest that shows round, red areas and slight scaling
Common triggers for seborrheic dermatitis include:
Hormonal changes or illness
Harsh detergents, solvents, chemicals, and soaps
Cold, dry weather
Medications such as psoralen, interferon, and lithium
In general, seborrheic dermatitis is slightly more common in men than in women. Patients with certain diseases that affect the immune system (such as HIV/AIDS and psoriasis) and the nervous system, such as Parkinson’s disease, are also at increased risk of developing seborrheic dermatitis. It can also affect people who have epilepsy, alcoholism, acne, rosacea and mental health issues such as depression and eating disorders.
Seborrheic dermatitis is not contagious.
Dry Flaky Scalp
Dandruff Scratching asmr
Dandruff peeling off
Scalp check asmr