Background: A growing body of evidence suggests that several inflammatory skin diseases (ISDs) are associated with systemic inflammation and cardiovascular disease (CVDs). Methods: We used the TriNetX analytics platform to conduct a retrospective, cross-sectional, single-center study in the Mount Sinai Health System network. Cases (all patients ≥18 years of age with a diagnosis of 1 of the 4 ISDs studied) were compared with matched controls (no history of any of these ISDs) to evaluate odds ratios for being diagnosed with CVD. Results: We identified a total of 70,090 patients with ISDs, Penalties including 35,160 patients with atopic dermatitis, 19,490 with psoriasis, 12,470 with rosacea, and 2,970 with alopecia areata, and 70,090 propensity score-matched controls without any of these ISDs. Patients with atopic dermatitis and psoriasis had significantly increased odds of all CVD diagnoses analyzed compared to controls (P<0.001 for all comparisons). Patients with rosacea had significantly increased odds of being diagnosed with all diseases of the circulatory system (P<0.001), hypertensive diseases (P<0.001), cerebrovascular diseases (P=0.037), and arterial disease (P<0.001) compared to controls. Patients with alopecia areata had increased odds for all diseases of the circulatory system (P<0.001), hypertensive diseases (P<0.001), and arterial disease (P<0.001). The prevalence of patients with elevated C-reactive protein (CRP) and erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) levels was significantly greater in all ISD groups compared to controls. Conclusion: This study identified significant associations between ISDs and several CVD diagnoses. Furthermore, CRP and ESR were elevated in all ISD groups compared to controls.