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As the mother of a 6-year-old with eczema, life without the National Eczema Association is not a life I want to know.
NEA is ramping up its efforts at the state and federal levels to end step therapy, the health insurance protocol that requires patients to try and fail other medications before approving coverage for the treatment originally prescribed by their doctor. Want in on the action? All it takes is a quick phone call.
I want all the people living with eczema – along with their friends and family – to know that there is a light at the end of the tunnel. You just have to run towards it.
Stress-induced eczema and painful skin infections while attempting to keep my grades up drove me to my breaking point. But after changing my outlook on life, I persevered, and you can too.
A cross-country move for work left me feeling alone in an unfamiliar place. So, I reached out to local eczema warriors for help. That’s when I realized home isn’t necessarily a place you live but the feeling you get when you’ve found your people.
After hitting rock bottom from steroid addiction, Suneil Doug, a fitness instructor living in the U.K., found a new outlook on life.
NEA has come a long way since its inception in 1988, thanks to three dedicated people in Portland, Oregon, who watched their small grassroots nonprofit evolve into the global eczema community it is today.
Andrea Goetz sums up what eczema warriors battle with every day in her witty, heartfelt poem.
Eczema warrior Kuniko Nakamura shares her journey through yoga, mindfulness awareness practice and meditation.
With her eczema under control, 9-year-old Ella Gradowski is off to the races in her NEA-themed Mini-Wedge race car.