We say "have eczema". When we talk about conditions and diseases, the article "a/an" is typically unnecessary.
We say "have eczema", not "have an eczema".
When you have eczema, your skin requires some extra care.
When we talk about conditions and diseases, the article "a/an" is typically unnecessary.
If you think your child has eczema, you should see a doctor.
Having eczema can be a constant battle.
Follow the same convention with the expressions "treat eczema", "develop eczema", "cause eczema", or "prevent eczema".
Talk with your doctor first before treating eczema.
Certain conditions can cause eczema.
You can prevent eczema by protecting your skin.
However, you can introduce a possessive pronoun (my, your, etc.).
There are different ways to treat your eczema.
As an adjective, the word eczema can be preceded by a/an.
Do you have an eczema specialist as part of your care team.
You might have an eczema flare after using certain skin care products on your face.
A partial list of other illnesses and conditions that do not take the indefinite article a/an: