Dr. Doris Day, MD

Bio

I am Dr. Doris Day, a Sharecare expert, and I believe in looking your best at any age, with the most conservative, personalized, and gentle approach. My office is geared to offer the the highest quality care and the most advanced technology in cosmetic & laser treatments. In my practice I strive to take care of the whole person and every patient matters to me.

Specialties:

Affiliation:

  • NYU Langone Medical Center

Location:

  • Day Dermatology and Aesthetics
  • 10 East 70th Street, 1C
  • New York, NY
  • View Contact Info

Activity

  • Sharecare News
    Sharecare News posted a story about Dermatology:

    WEDNESDAY, Dec. 17, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Airline pilots get as much exposure to cancer-causing UV rays in an hourlong flight as they would during 20 minutes in a tanning bed, new research finds.

    The study, led by Dr. Martina Sanlorenzo, from the University of California, San Francisco...Full Article

  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    The majority of allergic reactions to beauty products are due to preservatives, with fragrance being a close second. Almost any beauty product you use has the potential to irritate the skin on your face. This means that you should read the labels of hair gels and sprays, mousse, fragrances, shampoos, conditioners,...Read More
  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    Veneers are a very simple and quick way to get the teeth you want without the pain and without the wait. The results are much more predictable than with traditional braces and you can have teeth that are a shade or two whiter than the teeth you have. Be sure to see a prosthodontist or a cosmetic dentist...Read More
  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    Your skin gives you the sense of touch through the myriad nerve endings all over your body. Touch is the first of the five senses to develop in a human embryo. The skin tells your brain about sensations both pleasurable and painful by transmitting messages along a pathway of nerve receptors. Touch...Read More
  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    Some of the cells of the outer layer of your skin, the epidermis, slough off about once a week. This is the end result of a process in which the cells move up from the bottom of the epidermis to the top approximately every four weeks and then take another two weeks before they are sloughed off. However, there are...Read More
  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved a topical medication called monoxidil 2%, sold as Rogaine, to treat female alopecia. An estimated one-quarter of female alopecia sufferers experience new hair growth as a result of the Rogaine treatments, which cost about $600 a year for twice-daily a...Read More
  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    Before you have laser hair removal, there are a few important things you should know. In this video, I will discuss what to keep in mind before getting treatment, some important rules, and best areas of the body to target. Read More
  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    If you suffer from anorexia or bulimia, you are wreaking havoc with your skin. Severely restricting your food intake, taking laxatives, and inducing vomiting all have profound adverse effects not only on your skin but also on your hair and nails. Of course, you are also damaging your health in general. I strongly...Read More
  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    Your skin regulates your body temperature through blood vessels and through the process of sweating. The skin is in effect your body’s thermostat. When you’re out in cold weather, your skin triggers shivering so the blood vessels will contract and keep you as warm as possible. But if there’s a heat wave, yo...Read More
  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    This is the third most common form of skin cancer, and the most deadly. Fortunately it is also the least common type of skin cancer we see, accounting for four per cent of all skin cancers. The incidence of melanoma seems to be due mostly to genetic factors and multiple sunburns, especially before...Read More
  • Sharecare News
    Sharecare News posted a story about Dermatology:

    WEDNESDAY, Nov. 19, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- New research suggests that genes tied to blue eyes and red hair could put people at higher risk for moles or freckling in childhood, which are often precursors to the deadly skin cancer melanoma later in life.

    Howeve...Full Article

  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    Everything you eat has at least an indirect effect on your skin. Its important to have a diet that is high quality in terms of nutrients and water. A simple way to approach your diet for maximal skin benefit is to have as (naturally) colorful a diet as possible, and to look at spices beyond salt and pepper....Read More
  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    Follow these steps for a more relaxed facial expression:
     
    • Relax your face completely and close your eyes lightly.
    • Let your mind go blank. You may find that a “white noise” CD will help you with this step.
    • Open your eyes, but not wide. Look at yourself in the mirror. This is your face at
    ...Read More
  • Doris Day, MD - New York, NY - Dermatology
    Doris Day, MD answered:
    Co-factors are another category of nutrients that are not antioxidants, but they boost the overall antioxidant ability of cells. Manganese, copper, and zinc are some common co-factors. They promote the production of important enzymes that give you a more complete protection against oxidative damage. These...Read More
  • Sharecare News
    Sharecare News posted a story about Dermatology:

    TUESDAY, Nov. 4, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Patients with advanced melanoma may live longer when treated with a combination of the cancer drug Yervoy and the immune system booster sargramostim, a new study finds.

    Patients given the two drugs had a median survival of 17.5 months, compared to...Full Article