You may have to be a bit of a detective to see if you can pinpoint what is happening to just one side of your face.
If you have breakouts or bumps on one side of the face you may want to think about if you are consciously or unconsciously touching or picking at your face on that side. Do you lean your face in your hand on that side. Do you use a cell phone or a regular phone on that side of your body? Those may be dirty so keep them clean before they touch your face. Make sure your hands are clean before touching your face and wash your hands frequently or use a hand sanitizer.
You are replying to a thread that is a few months old so I want to point you to our WebMD articles: Stretch Marks . Read more articles by using the WebMD search engine with stretch marks as the keywords too.
Please repost your questions on our Skin Problems & Treatments Community . Remember that fiiberglass is just that -- glass fibers so wearing protective clothing like gloves is important when handling that type of material.
Do you regularly exfoliate your skin or do at home peels with products you can buy at the drugstore? Your skin cell turnover can slowdown as you get older so many people add exfoliation to their daily and weekly skin care routine. Do you use a chemical exfoliant like a well formulated BHA or AHA product or do you go for a mechanical exfoliation of dead skin cells using a washcloth, facial brush, or a microdermabrasion cream?
Do you have chemical peels done at a salon or dermatologist's office? This time of the year may be a good time to consider a professional peel because you do have to protect your skin from sun exposure when you are exfoliating your skin.
Read more about exfoliation in these WebMD features:
We don't have a plastic surgeon health professional to answer community members' questions on this board. We do have an Ear, Nose and Throat Community board that you may want to repost your questions on since you mention having pain problems when you are sick.
If you are talking about Dr Susan Evans appearance on the February 2 edition of the Dr Oz tv show, I think you may be thinking of GABA which is gamma-aminobutyric acid.
Try using Google with both Dr Susan Evans and Dr Oz as the keywords to pull up videoclips from that episode of the Dr Oz show. The links below are not affiliated with the WebMD website and clicking on the links will take you off the WebMD website.