975,234!!! people took part in our demodex infestation epidemiological mass sampling study of different races worldwide. The statistical result of the study is as follows: no demodex was detected in 6-day-old infants; the infestation rate was 0%. The rate of demodex infestation of children increases with age, while the rate of demodex infestation detected in adults is 97.68%. The conclusion is obvious: “Almost everyone is infected”. Out of them, only 0.49% suffer from the skin disease known as demodicosis, which can successfully be treated solely with products of the Demodex Complex line: The cure rate was almost 100%.

Symptoms of demodicosis

Demodex infestation can develop in several stages; each of them has its own symptoms and signs: the early stage – infestation with demodex, the intermediate stage – high demodex infestation and the late (severe) stage – demodicosis, a disease caused by demodex mites.

Early stage

Demodex infestation

Symptoms: absence of clinical manifestations.
What do we see under the microscope at this stage? The normal pattern of the skin sample: absence of inflammation inside and around hair follicles and sebaceous glands, though dead bodies of demodex mites are found both in follicles and glands.
Demodicosis prevention: Demodex Complex soap, Demodex Complex tea.

Intermediate stage

High demodex infestation

Symptoms: wide pores, rough skin 
What do we see under the microscope at this stage? The inflamed skin pattern: demodex mites are present in follicles and glands, around which there are lymphocytes and cell infiltration.  Recommended treatment: Demodex Complex soap, Kang cream, Demodex Complex tea.

Late/Severe stage


1. Redness in the “demodex triangle” area – localized on the wings of the nose and going down to the adjacent areas around the mouth and on the chin.
2. Itching that may be accompanied by pain in acute conditions. Greasy skin.
3. Pimples, acne, boils, pustules, papules, large and small nodules, purulent lesions.
4. Wide pores. The skin is very greasy and rough, openings of the hair follicles are enlarged, resembling the orange peel texture.
5. Hair loss, even baldness. Demodex mites can cause hair loss. These parasitic mites suck nutrients from hair roots and damage the cell walls.
6. Eyelash loss and blepharitis. The excessive number of demodex mites can cause thinning of eyelashes, their loss and inflammation of follicles of eyelashes – blepharitis. When 1-2 subcutaneous mites are found on 16 eyelashes, the person is diagnosed with demodex infestation; when 4-5 demodex mites are found on each lash, it means the occurrence of excessive parasitism known as blepharitis.
7. Bulbous nose (the medical term is “rhinophyma”). If at early stages the treatment is neglected, later on the person may suffer from this quite common disease. The skin of the nose is hypertrophic, congested, rough and thickened, forming large nodular masses that may be covered with pitted scars.

What do we see under the microscope at this stage? The biopsy of the skin affected by demodex: the microscopic cross-section shows four demodex mites in the enlarged hair follicle. Chronic granulomatous inflammatory cell infiltration.

Recommended treatment: Demodex Complex soap, Kang cream, Sinseng cream, Demodex Complex tea