Deidra Harper has rosacea, a skin disease that causes facial redness
To add to that, cold, dry air and holiday eating can bring on outbreaks.
"If you add the holiday parties with the not so perfect diet and a few glasses of red wine and maybe an extra cup of coffee then indeed that dietary element in rosacea unfortunately flares," said dermatologist Dr. Anna Pare.
Acne patient Amy Melson says her skin often breaks out as the weather turns cooler.
Dr. Pare suggests switching to different skin products.
She said, "But I think we may want to think about using something that's maybe not as drying, because that can contribute to your breakouts."
Jennifer Crane's flare up is on her scalp.
She has psoriasis, an immune disorder that affects how fast skin cells turn over leading to redness and plaques.
Also, staying indoors affects patients.
"Patients don't get as much light exposure, which is very beneficial as part of the treatment of psoriasis, so between the dryness and the lack of light exposure, patients very commonly flare," said Dr. Pare.
If you find your skin is bothering you, it may be the time and the season to see your dermatologist.