The millennial generation is now the most educated, affluent and diverse in history, according to a new study.
And the study’s findings could be a wake-up call for dermatologists, dentists, ophthalmologists and other medical practitioners.
READ MORE: How can I learn more about the ‘beautiful revolution’?
What is ‘beautry revolution’?
Millennials are now the youngest generation in history to make it to college, according a new Pew Research Center study released Tuesday.
And a growing number of them are using beauty products that are already popular.
In the United States, about a quarter of the people aged 25 to 34 use a beauty product at least once a week.
Nearly one in five women aged 25 and older use a cosmetic product, according the study.
And the makeup craze that is spreading is creating a demand for more affordable, innovative, and effective treatments for skin conditions, such as psoriasis and eczema.
“We’re seeing a lot of dermatologists in the market for a variety of conditions,” said Dr. Deborah Fiske, who led the study at Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine.
“They’re not going to be able to provide you with the exact treatments that are going to work for you.
You need to look at it as a wellness opportunity.”
To find out if there is a need for dermatology services for millennials, Fiskel looked at data from the U.S. Census Bureau, the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES), and the National Cancer Institute.
She also looked at the medical specialty listings in the National Library of Medicine’s database.
The study looked at more than 3,000 dermatologists from across the country and found that about one in three dermatologists have a specialty in skin care, with the majority of them seeing patients who are between the ages of 25 and 34.
In addition, about half of dermatists surveyed have a patient population that includes children and teens.
In a recent study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, Fisker, co-author of the study, found that the number of people aged 35 to 54 who had received a dermatological consultation with a doctor rose from 0.2 percent in the early 2000s to 2.2 million in 2016.
“It was a big jump, but it wasn’t as big as it could have been,” Fiskar said.
“We’re also seeing a significant increase in the number [people] with a dermatology specialty in other countries.
It’s a trend that we’re seeing across the globe.”
The study found that more than 90 percent of dermatology practitioners surveyed have patients who had a positive dermatology assessment.
The majority of dermatological providers also say they are seeing an increase in their patients who have received dermatological care in the past year, from 0 percent to about 1 percent.
The study found some dermatologists are prescribing dermatological treatments that patients have not had before.
About two-thirds of dermatopathologists surveyed have their office open at least two days per week.
They also report seeing an uptick in referrals from patients who use their office.
More: The ‘Beauty Revolution’ of the Millennial Generation”It is important to note that the vast majority of these people are looking for the same things that are being offered at other medical practices, Fiscke said.
The new study found the number one dermatology service providers in the U