The herosepharma special treatment for psoriasis, eczema

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The herosepharma special treatment for psoriasis, eczema

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Treatment of Psoriasis, Eczema, Atopic Dermatitis, Vitiligo.HerosePharma Singapore,Non-Invasive and No Known Side-Effects. Exclusive Range of Herbal Medicine – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: The herosepharma special treatment for psoriasis, eczema


1
Herose phama
  • The power to heal

2
Types of Skin Disease
  • Diagnosis of PsoriasisDoctors usually diagnose
    psoriasis after a careful examination of the
    skin. However, diagnosis may be difficult because
    psoriasis symptoms can be similar to those of
    other skin diseases. A pathologist may assist
    with diagnosis by conducting a biopsy that is,
    examining a small skin sample under a
    microscope.There are several forms of
    psoriasis. The most common form is plaque
    psoriasis (its scientific name is psoriasis
    vulgaris). In plaque psoriasis, lesions have a
    reddened base covered by silvery scales. Other
    forms of psoriasis include
  • Guttate psoriasis - Small, drop-like lesions
    appear on the trunk, limbs, and scalp. Guttate
    psoriasis is most often triggered by bacterial
    infections (for example, Streptococcus).
  • Pustular psoriasis - Blisters of noninfectious
    pus appear on the skin. Attacks of Pustular
    psoriasis may be triggered by medications,
    infections, emotional stress, or exposure to
    certain chemicals. Pustular psoriasis may affect
    either small or large areas of the body.
  • Inverse psoriasis - Large, dry, smooth, vividly
    red plaques occur in the folds of the skin near
    the genitals, under the breasts, or in the
    armpits. Inverse psoriasis is related to
    increased sensitivity to friction and sweating
    and may be painful or itchy.
  • Erythrodermic psoriasis - Widespread reddening
    and scaling of the skin is often accompanied by
    itching or pain. Erythrodermic psoriasis may be
    precipitated by severe sunburn, use of oral
    steroids (such as cortisone), or a drug-related
    rash.

3
Types of Skin Disease
  • Diagnosis of PsoriasisDoctors usually diagnose
    psoriasis after a careful examination of the
    skin. However, diagnosis may be difficult because
    psoriasis symptoms can be similar to those of
    other skin diseases. A pathologist may assist
    with diagnosis by conducting a biopsy that is,
    examining a small skin sample under a
    microscope.There are several forms of
    psoriasis. The most common form is plaque
    psoriasis (its scientific name is psoriasis
    vulgaris). In plaque psoriasis, lesions have a
    reddened base covered by silvery scales. Other
    forms of psoriasis include
  • Guttate psoriasis - Small, drop-like lesions
    appear on the trunk, limbs, and scalp. Guttate
    psoriasis is most often triggered by bacterial
    infections (for example, Streptococcus).
  • Pustular psoriasis - Blisters of noninfectious
    pus appear on the skin. Attacks of pustular
    psoriasis may be triggered by medications,
    infections, emotional stress, or exposure to
    certain chemicals. Pustular psoriasis may affect
    either small or large areas of the body.
  • Inverse psoriasis - Large, dry, smooth, vividly
    red plaques occur in the folds of the skin near
    the genitals, under the breasts, or in the
    armpits. Inverse psoriasis is related to
    increased sensitivity to friction and sweating
    and may be painful or itchy.
  • Erythrodermic psoriasis - Widespread reddening
    and scaling of the skin is often accompanied by
    itching or pain. Erythrodermic psoriasis may be
    precipitated by severe sunburn, use of oral
    steroids (such as cortisone), or a drug-related
    rash.

4
Types of Skin Disease
  • Who gets Psoriasis?Psoriasis is linked to a
    genetic case, where a family association exists
    in one out of three cases. It often appears at
    between the ages of 15 and 35, but it can develop
    at any age. About 10 percent to 15 percent of
    those with psoriasis get it before age 10, and
    occasionally it appears in infancy. Psoriasis is
    not contagious, so one can "catch" it from
    another person.
  • What are the most irritating locations for
    Psoriasis?Scalp Scalp psoriasis occurs in at
    least half of all people with psoriasis. It can
    range from very mild with fine scaling to very
    severe with thick, crusted plaques.Genitals
    Genital psoriasis acts similar to other affected
    parts of the body. But because of the sensitivity
    of the skin, this type may require special
    considerations.Hands and Feet Pustular
    psoriasis can impair a person's ability to work.
    Plaque psoriasis can dry out the skin and cause
    cracking and bleeding.Nails Nail changes occur
    in about half of those with psoriasis and 80
    percent of those with psoriatic arthritis. The
    nails may have small holes (pitting), a changed
    shape (deformation), separation from the skin
    (oncholyosis) and discoloration.

5
Medicine
  • Psoriasis
  • Functions Herose Psoriasis is a botanical
    compound formulated to stimulate the Yang
    component of the human body thereby promoting the
    blood circulation and facilitate detoxification
    process. Herose Psoriasis enhance and normalize
    the body immune system
  • Indications Psoriasis (Plaque Psoriasis,
    Guttate Psoriasis, Inverse Psoriasis, Pustular
    Psoriasis), Eczema (Atopic Dermatitis),
    Palmoplantar Pustulosis (PPS), Acrodermatitis
    continua (Hallopeau disease)Erythrodermic
    Psoriasis patients must consult doctor before
    starting treatment
  • Contraindications corticosteroids or
    immunosuppressive drugs.(herbal and conventional)

6
Types of skin Disease
  • Eczema / Atopic Dermatitis
  • Atopic dermatitis (AD) is a chronic itchy
    inflammatory skin disorder that affects about 10
    of children to some extent. Many children with AD
    develop other symptoms of atopy such as food
    allergies, asthma, and allergic rhinitis
    (hayfever). When inhaled or ingested allergens
    enter the bloodstream they can be carried to the
    skin, where they induce a chronic inflammation --
    know as atopic dermatitis in sensitized
    (atopic) individuals who possess T cells and IgE
    specific for an allergen. Allergens that act by
    direct skin contact can also incite inflammation.
    The immunologic response of the skin to antigen
    is complex, resulting in inflammation and
    localized tissue destruction. This chronic
    inflammation is called eczema and is the most
    prominent symptom of atopic dermatitis.
  • DiagnosisHistory in infancy, clinical findings
    (typical distribution sites, morphology of
    lesions, while dermatographism).

7
Types of skin Disease
  • Physical ExaminationAcutePoorly defined
    erythematous patches, papules, and plaques with
    or without scale. Edema with widespread
    involvement skin appears puffy and edematous.
    Erosions moist, crusted. Linear or punctuate,
    resulting from scratching. Secondarily infected
    sites S. aureus. Oozing erosions and/or pustules
    (usually follicular).ChronicLichenification
    (thickening of the skin with accentuation of skin
    markings) results from repeated rubbing or
    scratching. Fissures painful, especially in
    flexures, on palms, fingers, and soles. Alopecia
    lateral one-third of the eyebrows as a result of
    rubbing. Characteristic infraorbital fold in the
    eyelids (Dennie-Morgan sign).

8
Medicine
  • Eczema
  • Functions Eczema is a botanical compound
    formulated to assist the body in expelling and
    eliminating of fena, it also helps to facilitate
    detoxification process, thus enhancing the immune
    system.
  • Indications Atopic dermatitis, Eczema,
    Urticaria (hives), neurodermatitis (Lichen
    Simplex Chronicus), Seborrheic dermatitis,
    chronic prurigo (prurigo simplex),
    hypersensitive/allergic skin disease
  • Estimated Recovery Period
  • For patients who have not been placed on
    immunosuppressant therapy Approximately 120
    days.
  • Immunosuppressants User For every month that
    the patient has been on immunosuppressants
    medications (PO, IM, IV), the time needed for
    recovery will be lengthened by seven times the
    usual healing period of 120 days, plus another
    120 days. This is just a guideline, and the
    accuracy of the above assumption is determined by
    individual physiology as well as the accuracy of
    information and dosage information provided by
    the sufferer. Generally, the time to recovery is
    much longer and more unpredictable for patients
    with a history of immunosuppressant use. This is
    because the results are greatly influenced by the
    dosage and strength of the topical
    corticosteroid/phototherapy that was prescribed.

9
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