The number of people who develop contact dermatoses — where they get allergic reactions to things like the sun and dust — has risen dramatically in the last several decades.

And while we still see a few cases of these reactions in the workplace, a growing number of workers are getting the disease in their homes as well.

In addition, the amount of time it takes to recover from an allergic reaction has been increasing.

And although it’s not always easy to know exactly what causes contact dermatosis, there are a few things to consider when deciding what treatments to consider.

To start, we can look at a person’s age and the age of their skin.

According to the CDC, the average age of contact dermatoids in the U.S. is 37 years old, but some people get a flare-up that can last as long as 10 years.

According in the American Academy of Dermatology, contact dermatophytosis is one of the top five most common skin conditions in the country.

It can cause a variety of skin conditions, from dry skin to eczema to acne.

As with most dermatoses, it’s important to have a doctor refer you to a dermatologist if you suspect you might have contact dermatis.

Some experts suggest that the more often you get a rash, the more likely you are to develop contact.

So if you have trouble spotting the rash, ask a dermatist to see a doctor.

A dermatologist may be able to recommend a topical treatment, such as a cream or lotion, which can help control your flare-ups.

If you can’t use a cream, your dermatologist can also help you determine the type of contact you have and the best type of treatment for you.

Contact dermatosis can be a lifelong condition.

The more frequently you have it, the longer it takes for your skin to develop new protective layers of skin, said Dr. Steven J. Walford, an associate professor of dermatology at the University of Minnesota.

For the average person, the length of time your skin has been exposed to sun or dust has increased from 5 to 20 years, he said.

For a person with severe contact dermatia, Walfords studies have shown that there’s an increased risk of developing new skin lesions in the skin that develop as they age.

In these cases, Waford said, the skin’s protective layer of skin cells breaks down.

The result?

Your skin can begin to shed skin cells that could trigger an allergic response, including the type that can cause contact dermatism.

Some people have been told to stop wearing sunscreen and avoid contact with the sun altogether, or to avoid using contact lenses.

The good news is that people who have milder forms of contact skin have not been affected as much as people who get more severe forms, Wuford said.

He also said that if you’re a person who wears contact lenses or is prone to acne, the risk of contact irritation is higher.

To reduce the chance of an allergic attack, Wafaart recommends that you: Wear sun protection when outdoors in the summer