Psoriasis

Psoriasis

Product Code: SHC-003
Price: $129.00
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Psoriasis is a disease whose main symptom is gray or silvery flaky patches on the skin which are red and inflamed underneath. In the United States, it affects 2 to 2.6 percent of the population, or between 5.8 and 7.5 million people. Commonly affected areas include the scalp, elbows, knees, arms, stomach and back. Psoriasis is autoimmune in origin, and is not contagious. Around a quarter of people with psoriasis also suffer from psoriatic arthritis, which is similar to rheumatoid arthritis in its effects. Psoriasis was first given that name in complete differentiation from other skin conditions by the Austrian dermatologist Ferdinand von Hebra in 1841, although there are what are believed to be descriptions of the disease in sources going back to ancient Roman and possibly even biblical times.

Types of Psoriasis
Psoriasis is an unremitting skin syndrome that is affecting people day by day. The major characteristics of psoriasis include red, dry, scaly patches of skin and soreness. Psoriasis is not infectious and has been identified as inherited. There are many types of Psoriasis that have been identified by the researchers and expert dermatologists.

 

Listed below are various types of psoriasis that you should be well aware of. 

Plaque psoriasis
Guttate psoriasis
Psoriasis of special skin sites
Erythrodermic psoriasis
Pustular psoriasis
Flexural psoriasis
Psoriatic Athritis

Plaque Psoriasis
Amongst all the Psoriasis types the most common one is Plaque Psoriasis. It usually appears as thick, scaly patches of skin on one or many parts of the body. At times more often then not the patches of skin that is affected are large, expanding over the entire body. The scraps, known as plaques or abrasions, can be removed but are chronic. Plaque psoriasis can happen to take place anywhere on your body. It can develop on any part of your body. The areas that are commonly affected by this ailment are the elbows, knees, knuckles, scalp, trunk, arms and legs, and external sex organs. The plaques do not always itch, but when you scratch them they can get inflamed and cause abrasions.

Guttate psoriasis
This type of psoriasis usually affects children and young adults. It appears as small, red bumps the size of drops of water on the skin. It usually appears suddenly, often several weeks after an infection such as strep throat. Antibiotics may be used to care guttate psoriasis that is generated by an infection. Guttate psoriasis usually responds to care and may gradually go away on its own. Many people who have an episode of guttate psoriasis may not have another one for many years. In adults who have plaque psoriasis, the appearance of the small drop like bumps of guttate psoriasis can be a sign that the disease is flaring up.

Seborrheic psoriasis
Psoriasis that affects the scalp is called seborrhea psoriasis. The scalp may be the first site to be affected by psoriasis. The condition may resemble severe dandruff. Patches of thick, flaky skin may extend to the forehead below the hairline. Scales may build up in the outer ear. Other than the forehead and the ears, the face is usually spared. However, some people may have patches of inflamed skin that resemble seborrheic dermatitis, a type of dandruff eczema that affects the scalp and face. Psoriasis can affect the connective tissue that forms the nails. Pitting of the nails may be an early sign of nail psoriasis, although pitting can also occur in other diseases. Other signs of nail psoriasis include the appearance of dark spots resembling oil droplets on the nails, the build-up of flaky skin cells under the nails, and separation or loosening of the nails from their beds (onycholysis). One or more nails may be affected. Psoriasis that affects the palms of the hands and the soles of the feet is called palmoplantar psoriasis. It may appear as chronic flaky patches that crack and bleed. The nails may be affected as well. In severe cases the condition can be disabling.

The palms and soles can also be affected by pustular psoriasis. In this condition small, deep, pus-filled blisters appear on the palms and soles. They may have a copper-colored hue on a background of red, flaky skin. This condition may also be called palmoplantar pustulosis or acropustulosis.

Erythrodermic psoriasis
Red, flaking, thickened skin that covers most of body is called erythroderma. When this happens in a person who has a history of plaque psoriasis, it is called erythrodermic psoriasis. Other causes of erythroderma include widespread eczema (an inflammatory condtion of the skin characterized by redness, itching and oozing lesions), skin reactions to drugs, and a type of skin cancer called cutaneous lymphoma. People with erythroderma may have fever and chills, and may need to be cared in the hospital.

Pustular psoriasis
A rare and severe form of psoriasis in which small, pus-filled blisters appear on the skin is called pustular psoriasis. People with this condition may need to be cared in the hospital. They are usually ill with fever and chills. They need special therapies because standard care for psoriasis easily irritate their skin. Pustular psoriasis can be disabling when it affects the palms of the hands and soles of the feet.

Flexural psoriasis
Psoriasis that affects areas of the body where the skin folds, such as the armpits, groin, and webs of the toes, is called inverse psoriasis or flexural psoriasis. This type of psoriasis is often white in color, appears softened as if soaked by water, and may resemble a fungal infection.

Psoriatic Athritis
Psoriatic arthritis is a specific condition in which a person has both psoriasis and arthritis. Psoriasis is a common condition. A person with psoriasis generally has patches of raised red skin with scales or plaque. Arthritis is joint inflammation. Psoriatic arthritis is an autoimmune disease, meaning that your cells and antibodies (part of your immune system) fight your own tissues. Rarely, a person can have psoriatic arthritis without having skin psoriasis. Usually, the more severe the skin symptoms are, the greater the likelihood a person will have psoriatic arthritis.

Effect on the Quality of Life:

Individuals with psoriasis may experience significant physical discomfort and some disability. Itching and pain can interfere with basic functions, such as self-care, walking, and sleep. Plaques on hands and feet can prevent individuals from working at certain occupations, playing some sports, and caring for family members or a home. The frequency of medical care is costly and can interfere with an employment or school schedule. People with moderate to severe psoriasis may feel self-conscious about their appearance and have a poor self-image that stems from fear of public rejection and psychosexual concerns. Psychological distress can lead to significant depression and social isolation.

Causes:

Psoriasis is driven by the immune system, especially involving a type of white blood cell called a T cell. Normally, T cells help protect the body against infection and disease. T cells help create scabs over wounds. In the case of psoriasis, T cells are put into action by mistake and become so active that they trigger other immune responses, which lead to inflammation and to rapid turnover of skin cells. Most recently, the natural or innate immune system has been found to be highly implicated. Non-specific natural responses of the skin immune system, and virtually every subsystem of that, are activated in psoriasis. Epidermal cells up on the surface of the skin, forming itchy patches or plaques. The first outbreak of psoriasis is sometimes triggered by emotional or mental stress or physical skin injury, but heredity is a major factor as well. In about one-third of the cases, there is a family history of psoriasis. Researchers have studied a large number of families affected by psoriasis and identified genes linked to the disease. (Genes govern every bodily function and determine the inherited traits passed from parent to child.) People with psoriasis may notice that there are times when their skin worsens, then improves. Conditions that may cause flareups include infections, stress, and changes in climate that dry the skin. Also, certain medicines, including Lithium salt and beta blockers, which are prescribed for high blood pressure, may trigger an outbreak or worsen the disease. Other autoimmune diseases such as HIV/AIDS may significantly worsen the symptoms of psoriasis. Alcohol consumption and obesity may also worsen the condition. 

Psoriasis tab tm

Psoriasis Tab is a  completely guaranteed and clinically proven herbal care for Psoriasis. It consists of a formulation consisting of purely natural ingredients of the herbal genus Cassia blended together in a specific proportion to fight and care Psoriasis permanently.
Thousands of patients have been successfully cared with Psoriasis Tab over the past few years. Psoriasis Tab is a completely outstanding product and there is absolutely no alternative to its unique formula. Had the effectiveness of Psoriasis Tab not been proven beyond any doubt, it would not be possible for us to make such a bold claim.

Care with Psoriasis Tab is very rapid and obvious results can be noticed within three weeks of its use. In almost all cases, mild Psoriasis is fully cared within 6 weeks of use. A slightly longer period is required for serious cases and care can last up to nine weeks (90 days). 

Psoriasis Tab is taken in an oral pill form and the normal dosage is three tablets thrice a day, mornings, after noon and evenings. There are absolutely no side effects and the care is clinically proven to be safe and sold over the counter.

Psoriasis Tab comes for a fixed price of $129.99 for a nine week supply and can be ordered from our website by Add to Cart button.. We do not charge any shipping price.

Care with Psoriasis Tab is fully guaranteed. We are so confidant about the effectiveness of Psoriasis Tab, that in the rare case you remain unsatisfied with the improvement in your condition, you may simply return the empty packaging and claim a refund of the amount you paid us(with in three months). Since all payments are made via credit card directly to CCNOW (our credit card processing company), your money is completely safe. CCNOW will ensure that we honor all claims for refund. The only condition is that you have to be persistent in your care with Psoriasis Tab for nine weeks (90 days). Skipping pills or being irregular will only delay the care.

Dosage:

Take three pills in a day in first two months (one is after break fast; one is after lunch time and one after dinner) and in last third month take only two pills in a day one is after break fast and one after dinner.


Keep Psoriasis Tabs stored in a cool dry place away from the reach of children.

 

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