Background: Very few studies have investigated possible role of sociodemographic factors in terms of differences in access to dermatologic visits, and almost all of them have been conducted in health system realities where insurance companies play an important role in terms of access to healthcare providers. To our knowledge in Italy, there is lack of studies carried out with the aim to investigate possible role of sociodemographic factors regarding differences in outpatient dermatologic use for a variety of dermatologic conditions. Indeed, some investigations have been focused on specific dermatologic conditions without analyzing the big and extremely wide picture of skin diseases. Objective: The aim of this study was to analyze possible variables associated with tendency to access dermatological visits. Methods: We analyzed data from the multipurpose Italian cross-sectional Health Interview Survey routinely carried out by the Italian National Institute of Statistics (ISTAT). Mixed effect logistic regression models have been built to evaluate factors independently associated with dermatological visit. Results: Of the 119,073 subjects, only 2.3% underwent a dermatological visit. People older than 44 years old are less likely of undergoing a dermatological visit as well as people married/cohabiting, separated/divorced, and widowed, with low economic resources and living in southern and islands areas. Upper education levels are associated to increased probability of having a dermatological visit as well as lowering class of self-perceived health status and living in northern and central areas. Conclusion: This study shows an association between the odds of having dermatological visits and some sociodemographic factors. This could generate possible health disparities in dermatological disease outcomes.