Rosacea is skin condition that many people suffer from on a daily basis. It can often show up during menopause. Dr. Williams chat with Lisa about rosacea during menopause and other hormone related skin changes during this time.
Estee Williams, M.D., is a board-certified medical, cosmetic and surgical dermatologist, who treats adults and pediatric patients. She is assistant clinical professor in dermatology at Mount Sinai Medical Center.
ESTEE WILLIAMS, M.D.
Estee Williams, M.D., is a board-certified medical, cosmetic and surgical dermatologist, and treats adult and pediatric patients. She is assistant clinical professor in dermatology at Mount Sinai Medical Center.
Her particular focus is on the interplay between hormones and the skin. As such, she has special interest in treating complex acne and rosacea, skin conditions in pregnancy, and age-related facial changes in both men and women, using advanced technologies from injectables to lights and lasers.
Dr. Williams graduated with honors from Barnard College, Columbia University, with a double major in Premedical Sciences and History, and received her medical degree from Albert Einstein College of Medicine. She completed dermatology residency training at SUNY Downstate Medical Center and devoted one year to melanoma/nevi research and dermoscopy training at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center.
Dr. Williams strives to be at the forefront of her field and is active in local, national, and international medical and cosmetic dermatology conferences. Dr. Williams is involved in academic research and teaching at Mount Sinai, and has published many peer-reviewed articles and delivered educational lectures. She regularly gives lectures to other dermatologists on rosacea pharmacotherapy.
Dr. Williams is the past president of the Dermatology Interest Group Association; a member of the American Academy of Dermatology, the American Society of Dermatologic Surgeons, American Contact Dermatitis Society, and the Dermatologic Society of Greater New York; she is also a reviewer for the International Journal of Dermatology and the International Journal of Women’s Dermatology.