A psoriasis cure? Absolutely
"I started spraying your magnesium spray twice a day, morning and night in April and the transformation by June was incredible. I also had psoriasis in my ears which as all but disappeared.
I just wanted to share this with you as it has genuinely changed my life".
See below for the supporting images of this amazing result!
Psoriasis isn’t just about looks, and no - it’s not contagious. And although this rash consisting of red, scaly and patchy spots is one of the more common skin diseases dermatologists see. a skin condition characterised by raised pink itchy lesions that are made from a buildup of dried, dead skin cells, can affect people of any age. Trigger factors include stress, obesity, skin injuries and infections, cold air, smoking and excess alcohol consumption.
Based on some research studies, magnesium may benefit individuals affected by psoriasis. Magnesium compounds in combination with sun rays radiation may effectively manage skin conditions like psoriasis and atopic dermatitis, according to a study published in the October 2000 issue of "The Journal of Investigative Dermatology.” The researchers found that magnesium compounds from the Dead Sea positively influences certain cells in the skin that are involved in inflammation and production of psoriatic lesions.
Whilst I'm not surprised, I was beyond thrilled to hear of one customer's incredible transformation using one of the Caim & Able Magnesium Oil sprays. She summed it up perfectly with "it completely changed my year/life and I can honestly say it was just that product". Amy's full testimonial reads "My friend recommended your magnesium spray for psoriasis I have had quite badly on my elbow for around 10-15 years. I have tried all sorts of treatments both natural and prescribed and nothing has consistently worked.
PSORIASIS SKIN LESIONS PRIOR TO USING CAIM & ABLE SPRAY
PSORIASIS SKIN LESIONS AFTER TO USING CAIM & ABLE SPRAY FOR 2 MONTHS
Psoriasis Is More Than a Superficial Skin Condition, it is actually an autoimmune disease. Part of the reaction occurs when a type of white blood cell called a T cell mistakenly attacks healthy skin cells.
These overactive T cells then trigger other immune responses that collectively speed up the growth cycle of skin cells, causing them to move to the outermost layer of your skin in a matter of days rather than weeks.
Because the dead skin cannot be removed quickly enough, it builds up into the thick patches characteristic of psoriasis. For up to 60% of people with psoriasis, the condition seriously impacts their daily life.
The skin may become so inflamed that it cracks and bleeds. Up to 30 % of sufferers also develop psoriatic arthritis, which can cause debilitating joint damage.
People with psoriasis are also at an increased risk of numerous other chronic diseases, including eye conditions, type 2 diabetes, high blood pressure and heart disease. And then there are the psychological repercussions.
Those who aren’t familiar with psoriasis may view it as a contagious rash, and as a result, people with psoriasis may be shunned or excluded socially. People with psoriasis often suffer from depression, low self-esteem, social isolation and problems at work.
Other tips to help is to increase your Vitamin D. Vitamin D is thought to effect psoriasis on multiple levels, including helping to regulate keratinocyte (skin cell) growth. Phototherapy (the sun) is best, although avoid the heat in the middle of the day, walk outside in late afternoons and early mornings to get your daily dose.