AAD publications

The American Academy of Dermatology’s publications are influential and trusted lifelong learning resources you can use to gain insight into and information about clinical and business issues affecting dermatology practices.

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Latest Publications

Skin in the game: Big business goes all in on medicine. Will increase profits - and disruption - follow?

A change of tack: The evolution of clinical trials reflects a growing focus on efficiency, safety

Setting the standards: Dermatology groups push for physician adherence to guidelines to improve quality, drive value
July 2016

Emerging infectious diseases with cutaneous manifestations: Viral and bacterial infections

The incidence of herpes zoster in cutaneous lupus erythematosus (CLE), dermatomyositis (DM), pemphigus vulgaris (PV), and bullous pemphigoid (BP)

Immunosuppressive medication use and risk of herpes zoster (HZ) in patients with systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE): A nationwide case-control study
2016 Summer Meeting Preview
AAD Meeting News

  • AAD President: 'Stay abreast of advancements in our specialty'

  • New hands-on workshops to debut at Summer Meeting

  • Sessions to cover practical approaches to psoriasis

  • Learning how to learn

  • New Boards' Fodder: Flaps

  • Race for the Case: A 70-year-old Caucasian man with a history of melanoma presented for his scheduled skin ...

Spring 2016

  • Year in review: Transforming lives

  • In partnership: Corporate partners integral to success

  • Members making a difference

Explore AAD publications

Online exclusives


JAAD video series

The JAAD now offers a series of videos featuring authors of articles detailing research and sharing study findings. You can find the videos on the JAAD home page.


Series on transplant dermatology available at JAAD Case Reports

Click on the video above to watch Vishal Patel, MD, give an overview of Complex Cases in Transplant Dermatology, a special supplement of JAAD Case Reports.



Body contouring carves out its niche

Evolving patient expectations for minimal downtime and decreased costs have helped fuel a growing market for non-invasive devices focused on skin tightening and smoothing as opposed to more aggressive re-volumizing procedures. The convenience and steadily shrinking size of these devices have also enabled patients to contour parts of the body outside traditional areas such as the stomach and thighs, allowing the neck, chest, legs, chin, and hands to emerge as potential canvases for cosmetic work. Keep reading!


Trending in research
Dermatology World’s Trending in Research video series features Nada Elbuluk, MD. In this video, Dr. Elbuluk explains what dermatologists need to know about the Zika virus.