The National Institutes of Health has a skin rash.
That’s what the National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine has called it.
But when someone like Jennifer Lawrence has an outbreak of skin rash after a workout, it’s not as much of a mystery.
She got it in December of 2016.
Her dermatologist was so worried she was going to need to go to the emergency room.
She had to get the rash removed, she said.
Lawrence says she has no idea what caused the rash.
She doesn’t have a history of rash or dermatitis media, which is an infection caused by bacteria.
But her doctor did recommend she get a cortisone shot, because it was too late.
“They said that I should be using an injection because I had the skin rash,” she said in an interview.
Lawrence said she has been using injections for a few years now, because she’s a “good runner.”
Her doctor said that injection should have stopped the rash, but the injection had no effect on it.
The National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) also has a website that has information about skin rashes.
The site states that, for the past several years, researchers have found that people with the common skin rash of anaphylactic reaction, or RA, are at greater risk of developing a new skin rash in their future.
The rash, which can range in size from a few flakes to a full patch, is usually mild to non-existent.
“Skin rash is a common reaction among people with RA,” the site says.
“The most common cause of RA skin rash is an allergic reaction to the skin.”
But researchers are not sure why this happens.
Some believe that it may be due to a person’s immune system rejecting the bacteria found in the skin.
Others believe that a person may develop an allergy to a particular substance, like the steroid cortisor, that causes the rash in the first place.
“I think we have all this conflicting information,” said Dr. Thomas Schuster, a dermatologist at Mount Sinai Medical Center in New York City.
“We don’t know what causes RA.
It’s something that is very, very difficult to tease apart.
The evidence that we have is not conclusive.
The answer is probably something else.
We just don’t have the answers yet.”
This article is part of a reporting partnership between STAT and the Center for Investigative Reporting.
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