Natural remedies to treat  psoriasis. How to  treat psoriasis naturally?

 

Natural remedies to treat psoriasis. How to treat psoriasis naturally? It is essential to study and act with the dermatologist to develop a plan that suits your personal needs with natural remedies for psoriasis. Being experienced is useful. It’s important to know the interaction with other medications, because, although they are not for psoriasis, they can delay or block the effect mechanism of Psotherapy products.

 

 

Psoriasis (from the Greek ψωρίασις - Psoriasis, "scabies" or” itch condition") is a chronic inflammatory skin disease, nor infectious neither contagious, usually chronic and recurrent. In its pathogenesis are involved autoimmune, genetic, and environmental factors. Psoriasis is a disease commonly found, no particular correlation with sex or age; however, seems to be correlated with an increased risk of cardiovascular diseases, including stroke and myocardial infarction, and treating patients with hyperlipidemia (high levels of lipids in the blood) can lead to an improvement.

It is identified more forms of psoriasis: pustular psoriasis and non-pustular forms including plaque psoriasis (about 80% of the forms of psoriasis), guttate, inverse, and erythrodermic psoriasis.

 

In plaque psoriasis the skin thickens and accumulates rapidly in the areas affected by the lesions giving a silvery-white scaly aspect. Although the disorder can appear at any area of ​​the body, typically it is localized on the elbows, knees, scalp and lumbar region, as well as on the palms of the hands, soles of the feet and genital area. The disease occurs more frequently, but not exclusively, on the extensor surfaces of limbs. The disease, with chronic and recurrent development, varies in the extension of the skin involvement. It ranges from individuals suffering from a very limited number of small patches up to persons with the body almost completely covered by lesions.

 

Fingernails and toenails are frequently affected by the disorder, called psoriatic nail dystrophy. About 50% of patients with psoriasis develop nail psoriasis. This sometimes is the only region affected by the disease. Psoriasis can also cause inflammation of the joints, resulting in the condition known as psoriatic arthritis. About 30% of patients with psoriasis (with a range that can go from 6% to 48%) later develop psoriatic arthritis.

The underlying causes of psoriasis are not yet completely understood, but it is believed that genetic and immunologic component have a key role. Several environmental factors can trigger or aggravate psoriasis. Among these, an important role is played by skin trauma, infection, and some medications.

 

 

Background

According to some scholars the first descriptions of psoriasis would appear already in the Babylonian and Assyrian Code (approximately 2000 BC) that speak of squamous crusted skin diseases, in some Egyptian papyri and in several Old Testament books.

Psoriasis would be part of skin diseases referred to by the Bible in chapters 13 and 14 of Leviticus, and in the Hebrew Bible is defined as Tzaraat. "If a man will have in the skin of his body, a scab, or a white spot ... the tzaraat plague ... he shall be brought by the priest that shall examine the lesion on the skin of the body" for these skin diseases are also given some behavioral requirements. An indirect confirmation could come from the fact that in Hebrew the word currently used to define the psoriasis is sapachat and is of biblical origin, but of unknown significance.

Hippocrates in the fifth century BC provides a rather detailed description of some scaling lesions, probably psoriatic and refers to them with the name of "psora". Celsus in the first century after Christ gives an accurate description of dermatoses and suggest to treat it with sulfur preparations. The Greek physician Claudius Galen used the term "psoriasis", referring to some scaly and itchy skin lesions, advising patients to avail of frequent baths and fatty ointments.

For over a thousand years the knowledge and treatment of dermatoses didn’t progress, and doctors advised patients to have sulfur water baths, mud baths, the use of greasy ointments or tar carrier oils and sulfur preparations. The disease is often mistaken for leprosy or alternatively scabies, which frequently leads patients to social isolation.

 

 

 

The disease in the late eighteenth century became known as "lepra of Willan" when English dermatologists Robert Willan (1757-1812) and Thomas Bateman differentiated Psoriasis from other skin diseases and clarify its signs and complications. In their view, leprosy is characterized by regular and circular shape lesions, while psoriasis is always of irregular shape and appearance. Robert Willan identified two categories of lesions, the discoid psoriasis, which he called leprosa Graecorum (equivalent to Lepra Vulgaris or Lepra Willani) and Psora Leprosa.

The most famous dermatologists of the nineteenth century were dedicated to the deepening of the study of the disease, which in their view was a system disease (in fact they spoke of "psoriatic disease"), taking into account the connection of psoriasis with the state of the internal organs and the nervous system. Only in 1841 by the Austrian dermatologist Ferdinand von Hebra, founder of the new Viennese school of dermatology, the condition was finally given the definitive name of psoriasis, derived from the Greek word psora which means itching.

The description is to be found in the work of von Hebra Atlas der Hautkrankeiten (Atlas of skin diseases).

 

 

If you have not got any good results with other psoriasis products, try Psotherapy the natural remedy, successfully tested by millions of people around the world, without contraindications or side effects.

 

 

 

The information in this site is for informational purposes only, in no case may constitute the formulation of a diagnosis or the prescription of a treatment; it’s not intended and must not in no way replace the direct doctor-patient relationship or the specialist visit; it is recommended to always ask the opinion of your doctor and/or specialists about any indication given. If you have doubts or questions about the use of a Psotherapy product do not hesitate to contact your doctor. Read the Disclaimer »

 

Disclaimer

** "Consideringthat every person get different results from any
treatment, the photospublished testimonies and in vitro assay show that it is possible but not totally sure that people obtain the same results when using Psotherapy products.” Disclaimer

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Skincare Developments Ireland Ltd, First Floor 9 Exchange Place I.F.S.D01IC. N4X6 Dublin 1, IRELAND VAT Number: IE 3480553FH **”Consideringthat every person get different results from any treatment, the photospublished testimonies and in vitro assay show that it is possible but not totally sure that people obtain the same results when using Psotherapy products.” Disclaimer