Issue 151: Psoriasis Cure, Bowel Cleanse, Eczema, Vaccines ...
Medical experts describe Psoriasis as a chronic, genetic, noncontagious skin disorder.
This definition is stupid and dangerous, cause it puts focus on visible symptoms while neglecting the fact that psoriasis is a
disorder of the inner body.
Psoriasis is a diet, lifestyle, liver and gut disorder.
Candidiasis may also be one of
many underlying problems associated with Psoriasis. If you improve your
diet and your lifestyle, and if you cleanse your liver, your gut, you
re-establish healthy bowel flora,
psoriasis becomes history!
Psoriasis may appear in many different forms and can affect any part of the body, including the nails and scalp. Psoriasis is categorized as mild, moderate, or severe, depending on the percentage of body surface involved and the impact on the patient's quality of life. Psoriasis is categorized in several types: plaque psoriasis, pustular psoriasis, erythrodermic psoriasis, guttate psoriasis or inverse psoriasis.
Here are several messages from psoriasis forum that you should read:
The History of Psoriasis
by Mel Sinclair
Although the name psoriasis is in use since 1841, the actual condition of psoriasis was first talked of by the Greek Physician, Hippocrates who lived between 460 and 377 BC. The condition has indeed been around for a very long time.
Psoriasis was again mentioned in the first century by Cornelius celsus, a Roman author. Celsus described it as the fourth variant of impetigo, a condition caused by staphlococcus pyogenes. This condition appears as red patches with watery blisters on the skin.
Joseph Jacob Plenck (Vienna 1776) wrote of Psoriasis as being amongst the group of desquamative (scaly or scale like) diseases. He did not delve further to differentiate it from other dermatological conditions.
The English dermatologist, Robert Willan (1757 ~ 1812) recognized psoriasis as an independent disease. He identified two categories. Leprosa Graecorum was the term he used to describe the condition when the skin had scales. Psora Leprosa described the condition when it became eruptive.
In 1841 Ferdinand Hebra, a Viennese dermatologist worked on Willan's notes and was the first to ascribe the name 'psoriasis'. It was Hebra who described the clinical picture of psoriasis that is used today. The hereditary factor of psoriasis had already been established by this time.
Psoriasis Recommended Books:
The Natural Alternative
by John O. A. Pagano
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