Thanks for the thoughts! My only problem is that I can’t sleep unless I’m half drunk due to the itching and burning. I guess I will try to quit for while to see if it helps. It’s 5:30 in the morning and I’ve been scratching all night. I was just on a blog that said diet has a lot to do with it… Of course its, no alcohol, no junk food, no red meat, no citrus, no gluten, and no condiments. And of course no smoking… are we just supposed eat lettuce and drink water. Lol. Thanks again for your blog!
It is widely suspected that the anaerobic bacterial species Propionibacterium acnes ( P. acnes ) contributes to the development of acne, but its exact role is not well understood.  There are specific sub-strains of P. acnes associated with normal skin, and moderate or severe inflammatory acne.  It is unclear whether these undesirable strains evolve on-site or are acquired, or possibly both depending on the person. These strains have the capability of changing, perpetuating, or adapting to the abnormal cycle of inflammation, oil production, and inadequate sloughing of dead skin cells from acne pores. Infection with the parasitic mite Demodex is associated with the development of acne.   It is unclear whether eradication of the mite improves acne. 
The best way to treat thin skin is to prevent it from occurring in the first place. For example, you might change your diet and skin care products habits to encourage healthy skin through a sufficient intake of nutrients and hydration. A good diet should consist of natural, nutrient-rich foods and keep yourself hydrated with plenty of water. Also, avoid the harmful UV rays from the sun as much as possible, as it cannot be overstated how much sun damage can contribute to thin skin over time. If you must venture outdoors, apply a liberal amount of sunscreen with an SPF of no less than 15.