Using hydroalcoholic gel can cause serious skin problems. Dermatologists are giving certain recommendations to combine hygiene with hand care. The pandemic came into our lives and hand hygiene became an indispensable part of our daily lives. We left the house and touched the door knob, we had to use the hydroalcoholic gel. We go into a store and use the gel again, like this all day. For many people, the use of this disinfectant has caused the appearance of serious dermatitis on the hands. Hydroalcoholic gels dry out the skin because they have an alcoholic base and their continued use can be dangerous. Yes, it is a prevention method against COVID-19, so do not skimp on its use. However, it is advisable to prioritize other less aggressive and efficient mechanisms. Using soap and water and washing your hands for a couple of minutes over the entire surface is just as effective and does not attack the health of our skin as much. In two months they have gone from despising them, to being “highly recommended”. If you are going to wear a mask to go outside, this is what you should know. These are some of the advice from the Pediatric Dermatology group of the Spanish Academy of Dermatology and Venerology (AEDV) to prevent and minimize skin problems associated with the use of hydrogels. Dermatologists have seen the number of patients with dermatitis multiplied by these gels. They recommend using the hydroalcoholic gel a maximum of 10 times a day. That does not mean that the rest of the day you should not take care of hygiene and prevent contact with the virus, in this case the gel is replaced by soap and water, on a regular basis. Dermatologists want to make it clear that clarifying that preventive measures against coronavirus are necessary, they are the only ones we have to avoid contagion along with social distancing and the use of masks, they recommend applying moisturizer more frequently to the hands to counteract the Effect of alcohol and soap that remove the lipid layer from the skin, after having dried hands well so that eczema does not occur. In addition, they advise choosing hydrogels without perfumes, to minimize the risk of photosensitivity reactions caused by aromas and essences.