It's worse for parents when their children have eczema.
Parents and children must together live the day-to-day reality of pain, embarrassment and oftentimes ineffective treatment.
Children naturally look to their parents to find an infant eczema cure that works and works fast.
If your child has eczema and whatever treatment you are using has been followed for a month or more without substantial improvement, then you should be looking for alternate treatments.
Actually you should be looking for infant eczema cures that work or have a high probability of working.
When you begin to search, it is easy to be overwhelmed by the many ideas and offers that you encounter.
Here is how to sort them out.
Make up a list of all the possible approaches you find.
Then systematically evaluate and qualify them using the following criteria: 1.
Look for cures being sold by or recommended by ex-sufferers of eczema or parents of children with experience with infant eczema cures.
People are different and for this reason there are very few universally effective cures.
But the proponent of a specific cure should have experience, testimonials, references, some sort of proof that his or her cure worked for someone.
Preferably many people.
If it worked for some, it might work for your child.
Mark it as "possible" If they cannot show positive results in multiple cases, forget it.
Mark it as "not likely" 2.
Look at how sure the vendors are of their product.
Words are cheap and don't prove the truth of what the speaker says.
But real guarantees cost the vendor money and are strong indicators of whether or not the product works.
Look for a strong money-back guarantee backed up by a bank or financial institution like PayPal or ClickBank.
If they say their product will cure eczema in 30 days and they offer a strong 60 day guarantee, then they are clearly betting heavily that their product will actually work.
It's more than just getting your money back if the product does not work.
(That's not enough, anyway.
You can never regain the time lost in trying infant eczema cures that don't work.
) It's really about vetting and measuring the infant eczema cure against the vendor's own knowledge of what is likely to happen.
If the vendor is selling a worthless "snake oil miracle cure", he knows that most of the buyers will demand a refund.
So he will either not offer that particular "infant eczema cure" for sale, or, if he does offer it for sale he will not have a strong money-back guarantee.
If there is no strong guarantee, mark that offer as "not likely".
Those vendors who do offer such a guarantee must be fully expecting their product to actually work and the customers to be satisfied with it.
That would be the only way the vendor could expect to make any money by selling the product in question.
So if there is a strong guarantee, mark that offer as "possible".
When you finish analyzing each offer on your list, cross off any marked "not likely", for whatever reason.
Arrange the remainder with the strongest guarantee and testimonials (in that order) at the top of your list and the weaker guarantees and testimonials below, in approximate descending order.
Then buy the infant eczema cure at the top of your list and try it.
It worked for others and the vendor really believes it will work for the overwhelming majority of people.
It is your best bet.
If the first product does not work satisfactorily, proceed with the next one on your list, until you find the infant eczema cures that work for your child.