Not to go too in depth here but I have had a very long battle with eczema to the point where it has impacted my overall life significantly. I am a highly competitive triathlete, so it is absolutely possible to life with the condition. However, I implore you to talk to a derm and see what options there are available for you.
For this, theres the route of medication to help control or maintain your eczema. There are a ton of options and depending on how serious your condition is, you may be able to control it with less extreme methods. Options I know of are light therapy, immuno suppressants, corticoid steroids and the newest method biologics. I am currently on a biologic and it has been life changing, but I have had severe eczema for my whole life and I cannot explain how impactful it has been to my life. The biologic I am on is literally life changing, and its amazing what a normal person feels like.
Not to go in too deep here, and this will depend on where you live and what methods you try (you can try diet change, environmental changes etc.) but typically the moment you get in with the derm they will try to control your eczema with topicals first. If they can control it with those (use as required) then you are golden. If not, it may require you to try other methods which have some complications; I have taken methotrixate but there are other alternatives out there. Light therapy is another method that has had some positive effects, but I am unsure how available it is now with the current situation and where you live. Lastly, biologics are the newest and IMO the most amazing thing if they work for you, but they are expensive AF so typically insurance will require you to try 2+ topicals, methotrexate or an alternative, light therapy and potentially some other stuff plus a derm to prescribe it. Cost is stupidly high, but there are programs to cover it. It is not available for coverage everywhere, but it appears to be one of the main drugs getting approval for most public health systems, as it is a new drug and mechanism of action that is novel to eczema. There are obviously side effects and you need to weigh these and talk to your derm if it truly is something that you want to look into.
My advice is to talk to a derm ASAP to get this under control. There are options and more options are being developed as we speak, which is an exciting time as an eczema sufferer. Unfortunately the meds are expensive, but I am confident they will eventually become accessible to everyone. There are also other classes of drugs being brought out (JAK inhibitors) which are promising, but the side effects may be more “wide spread” than biologics.
Feel free to message me if you have more in depth questions, I have been around the block on this more than most people. It is not a fun journey but hopefully you can control this with the options available, and the next few years will see a slew of new options as well.