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2016-04-08T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Rebecca Kazin?

Dr. Rebecca Kazin A. MD

Board Certified Dermatologist

Washington Institute of Dermatologic Laser Surgery

Direct Phone: (240) ***-****       

Email: r***@***.edu

Washington Institute of Dermatologic Laser Surgery

1430 K. Street NW Suite 200

Washington Dc, District of Columbia 20005

United States

Company Description

The Washington Institute of Dermatologic Laser Surgery was the first private practice in the world exclusively dedicated to advanced laser skin treatments. It was founded by Dr. Tina Alster in 1990 and co-director, Dr. Elizabeth Tanzi, joined the practice ... more

Find other employees at this company (15)

Background Information

Employment History

Member, Department of Dermatology
Johns Hopkins University

Affiliations

Active Member
American Academy of Dermatology

Committees
Women's Dermatologic Society

Medical Director
Johns Hopkins Cosmetic Center

Education


Medicine
American Academy of Dermatology

M.D.

Cosmetic Bootcamp University

M.D.

Direct Baltimore CBC University

Medical Degree

University of Maryland School of Medicine

undergraduate degree
biology

Web References (182 Total References)


Top Cleansers for All Skin Types ...

www.myclaritymd.com [cached]

Top Cleansers for All Skin Types - Rebecca Kazin, MD, of the Washington Institute of Dermatologic Laser Surgery and the Johns Hopkins Department of Dermatology describing the best skincare cleansers for your skin type.


Top Cleansers for All Skin Types ...

www.myclaritymd.com [cached]

Top Cleansers for All Skin Types - Rebecca Kazin, MD, of the Washington Institute of Dermatologic Laser Surgery and the Johns Hopkins Department of Dermatology describing the best skincare cleansers for your skin type.


Dr. Rebecca Kazin, a board ...

www.skincare.com [cached]

Dr. Rebecca Kazin, a board certified dermatologist at the Washington Institute of Dermatologic Laser Surgery, says that when used chilled, toners and face mists can temporarily tighten the appearance of skin and help pores look smaller. As if that wasn't reason enough to store these types of products in the fridge, think about how refreshing a chilled hydrating mist feels on a hot day or after spending too much time in an artificially-heated room.

Eye Creams
"[When cold], eye creams cause short-term vasoconstriction," Kazin says.


We chatted with Dr. Rebecca ...

www.skincare.com [cached]

We chatted with Dr. Rebecca Kazin, a board certified dermatologist at the Washington Institute of Dermatologic Laser Surgery, to learn more about the toll both long-and short-term stress can take on our body's largest organ.

Generally, stress worsens whatever condition you already have.
Kazin says that chronic, low-level stress can lead to poor sleep and a weakened immune system. "When you're run down, your skin reflects that. It's not as healthy, not as shiny," she says. These conditions are often exacerbated due to stress-induced skin care neglect, meaning that your stress-related breakouts could be due to a lack of care, and not the stress itself.
"Generally, stress worsens whatever condition you already have," Kazin says. This has been proven true, according to the American Academy of Dermatology (AAD), when it comes to chronic, inflammatory skin conditions including psoriasis, acne, and rosacea.
What You Can Do
While we often can't stop the factors that trigger our stress, Dr. Kazin does recommend a few things for coping with stress in order to minimize its affect on the skin. "With age you realize that your body doesn't bounce back like it used to," she says, so stressful life experiences can take a larger toll overall.


"Scheduling is probably one of the ...

medestheticsmag.com [cached]

"Scheduling is probably one of the hardest things to do," says Rebecca Kazin, MD, a dermatologist with the Washington Institute of Dermatologic Laser Surgery in Washington, D.C. "Either you're too busy or too slow.

...
While double- or triple-booking appointments is not unusual among dermatologists, Dr. Kazin says patients don't appreciate it. "People don't like signing in and seeing that someone else is scheduled in the same time slot," she says. To prevent overbooking, she recommends strategies, such as scheduling patients every 10 minutes, rather than booking two patients in the same 20-minute time slot.
...
The doctor just needs to zap a spot.' But what the patient really needs is a 45-minute appointment," says Dr. Kazin.

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