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Stop messing around with Creams & Lotions and get to the root cause!


What is and Treating Psoriasis – The Best 3 Remedies
Bile Salts, Vitamin D3  + K2, Cod Liver Oil 


Natural Treatments For Psoriasis


Psoriasis is connected to your Gut Health
How to heal Psoriasis naturally and how Psoriasis is connected to the gut and what can you do to improve your symptoms.


Heal Your Psoriasis TODAY!



Is there a link between gut health and psoriasis?

Modern medicine is clearly vested in what I like to call the Las Vegas mentality. We’ve all heard that “what happens in Vegas stays in Vegas,” and it seems that, as it relates to medicine today, we still tend to look at illness as being uniquely related to the body system that is affected. For example, autism is thought to represent a brain disorder having to do with the development and functionality of that organ. This is despite the ever-increasing research that demonstrates significant gut abnormalities associated with this disorder. Further, a recent study has shown that giving children with asthma increased amounts of dietary fiber leads to significant improvement. This study clearly challenges the notion that asthma is specifically a lung related disorder.

Psoriasis is a skin disorder and has been described as the most common autoimmune condition in the United States. It is thought that as many as 7.5 million Americans suffer from this condition with more than 120 million people worldwide having this disease.

By and large, because psoriasis is a condition that affects the skin, the therapies that have traditionally been employed have been topical, meaning they’ve been applied to the area affected. However, newer treatments are targeting the immune system as it is recognized that psoriasis is a manifestation of overactivity of the immune system, as is seen in other autoimmune conditions like Type I diabetes, rheumatoid arthritis, and multiple sclerosis. The consequence of the immune system issues in these diseases? Inflammation.

But the question that must be asked centers on the actual cause of the enhanced immune activity in these, and other, autoimmune conditions, rather than simply focusing on turning down the immune system. ... Continue Reading

Drugs That Can Trigger Psoriasis

Typically prescribed for high blood pressure, beta-blockers are among the drugs most commonly linked to psoriasis. According to a 2010 review of studies in the Journal of Clinical and Aesthetic Dermatology, beta-blockers were considered a major factor in triggering severe psoriasis in people hospitalized for the disease. The drugs can also provoke new outbreaks in people previously undiagnosed with psoriasis.

Oral beta-blockers are closely linked to plaque psoriasis and pustular psoriasis of the hands and feet. Topical beta-blockers used to treat glaucoma are closely tied to nail psoriasis. Of the beta-blockers recognized as psoriasis triggers, Inderal (propranolol) is the most common culprit.

Unlike some drugs, beta-blockers are associated with a long period of latency, wherein the time between the start of treatment and the appearance of psoriasis can be months apart. ... Continue Reading

Recommended Lifestyle Changes for Patients With Autoimmune Diseases

Autoimmune diseases have become a huge health burden. They're now estimated to impact over 24 million Americans, or between five to eight percent of the population. In fact, more than 80 diseases have been classified as autoimmune, and the list continues to grow. That includes conditions like rheumatoid arthritis, lupus, multiple sclerosis, psoriasis, Celiac disease, and thyroid disease. They often involve hard-to-classify syndromes like inflammation, pain, swelling, and misery.

Autoimmunity occurs when your immune system—your body's defense against invaders—becomes confused. In other words, your body is fighting something, whether that's infections, toxins, allergens, or a stress response. But somehow, that immune army can't distinguish friend from foe. Your own tissue gets caught in friendly crossfire, and your joints, brain, skin, and sometimes your whole body become casualties.

Typically, drugs are used to address autoimmune diseases. In many cases, they are lifesaving and help people get their lives back. Still, they can also come with adverse effects.

I believe in some cases, there can be alternative ways to deal with autoimmune conditions. The problem with conventional medicine is we don't ask one simple questions: Why is the body out of balance and how do we help it regain balance? ... Continue Reading


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