fml forte dosis de amor
Kortisonbaserede cremer eller salver er almindeligvis de præparater, der anvendes ved mild til moderat psoriasis. Præparater, som er baseret på kortison, har en hurtig virkning og misfarver ikke huden. Ved regelmæssigt at smøre sig ind holder man generne væk. Da der i dag ikke findes et lægemiddel, der helt kan kurere psoriasis, indebærer det, at generne kommer tilbage efter et par uger, hvis man holder op med at smøre sig med cremerne.
Ud overkortisonbaserede cremer og salver anvendes også præparater, som indeholder D-vitaminer. Det tager lidt længere tid for disse at virke sammenlignet med kortisonlægemidler, men giver en længerevarende virkning. Der er også lægemidler, som indeholder både D-vitaminer og kortison.
Gælder kun på udvalgte mærker
Bestil før kl. 17.00, så afsendes pakken samme hverdag
Denne creme benytter aktive plantestoffer som alternativ til receptpligtige produkter. Receptpligtig medicin til psoriasis behandling indeholder typisk kemiske ingredienser, som i værste tilfælde kan irritere huden endnu mere og forårsage svære bivirkninger. Dette er ikke tilfældet med denne lækre creme mod psoriasis fra Anasor.E™. Cremen er lavet af 100% naturlige materiale såsom aloe vera, kæmpenatlysolie og hjulkrone olie. Disse olier lindrer huden, reducerer inflammation og reducerer kløe og blærer på sikker og effektiv vis. Dette gør, at du ikke føler ubehag, og du kan samtidig drage fordel af en blødere, sundere og mere ungdommelig og sund hud. Bliv fri for symptomer på psoriasis på effektiv og sikker vis med denne creme!
*Vores kroppe kan reagere forskelligt på de naturlige ingredienser. Resultaterne kan derfor variere
Anasor.E Cremen mod psoriasis består af planteingredienser, som kan bekæmpe symptomerne på psoriasis effektivt og sikkert. På grund af de naturlige aktive ingredienser fugtes og opretholdes hudens naturlige barriere. Følgende er de vigtigste ingredienser til effektiv psoriasis behandling, samt deres virkemåde:
Aloe Vera er en af hovedingredienserne i Anasor.E™ Creme mod Psoriasis, da den har en antiseptisk og anti-inflammatorisk virkning. Dette tillader saften i aloe vera at lindre inflammationen, bekæmpe bakterier og lindre smerten og spændinger i huden. Aloe Vera kommer oprindeligt fra Mexico, Brasilien, Cuba, Afrika og de Kanariske øer. Da de ofte er udsat for ekstremt varme klimaer, bruges Aloe Vera her som en kur mod rødme, inflammation og irriteret hud. Det er præcis denne grund til, at planten har fået en fast plads i denne creme mod psoriasis fra Anasor.E™.
Boragoolie er en af de bedste kilder til linolsyre, som hurtigt virker mod betændelse og undertrykker kløe og rødme. Denne type olie er ligeledes enormt effektiv mod tørhed af huden, samt inflammation og irritation i huden. Denne boragoolie er udvundet fra frøene i hjulkrone planten, hvorfor den er 100% naturlig og indeholder ingen kemikalier. Psoriasis behandling med boragoolie har i mange år været brugt, hvilket blot beviser dens effektivitet.
Linolsyreholdige og omgea-6 fedtsyrer af natlysolie er ofte brugt til behandling af hudirritation og inflammation. Det anvendes hovedsageligt i Anasor.E™ Creme mod Psoriasis, da det kan reducerer og forebygge sår og skæl i hovedbunden. Kæmpenatlysolie er en plante, som kun blomstrer om natten, og udfolder her sin karakteristiske lugt. Olien ekstraheres fra frøene og kan anvendes til lindring af mange forskellige hudsygdomme.
Foruden de ovenstående effektive ingredienser indeholder Anasor.E™ Creme mod Psoriasis ligeledes følgende ingredienser: vand, voks emulator, sheasmør, glycerin, cetyalkohol, stearinsyre, jojobaolie, thetræ olie, sandeltræ olie, hyaluronsyre, vitamin E og germall plus.
Rens blot området med lunkent vand før du anvender cremen. Lad cremen suge i 10-15 minutter for optimal effekt. Du kan anvende cremen efter behov, og da det er 100% naturligt, bør du ikke opleve nogen bivirkninger. Vi anbefaler at tjekke ingredienslisten for at se hvorvidt du er allergisk overfor en eller flere af ingredienserne. Er du i tvivl, kan du teste cremen let på toppe af din håndflade, for at se, om du skulle få en allergisk reaktion.
A principal source of advice, support and information on psoriasis and psoriatic arthritis
A registered charity no: 1118192
This information you are about to read is intended to be supportive, and informative. It is also intended to be as comprehensive as possible, so that you can gain information or signposting to topics about the condition that are at this time useful to you and your child. REMEMBER that because your child has just been diagnosed with psoriasis, it does not mean your child will have every aspect of the condition to deal with in their lives either now or in the future. Your child may go through life with their condition not even bothering them or flaring up, and only have the tiniest of patches somewhere on their bodies. However, there may be times when the psoriasis flares, or you just need some additional information to help answer their questions – so this website and information is a guide to help you when needed, but should not be a substitute for professional medical advice.
You may wish to read the following sections on this to learn about the various aspects of psoriasis in more detail:
Why does my child have psoriasis?
The heredity factor seems to play a part. About one third of people with psoriasis are able to identify a relative, living or dead, with psoriasis. It is estimated that if 1 parent has psoriasis that there is a 15% chance that a child will develop the condition. If both parents have psoriasis this increases to about 75%. Interestingly, if a child develops psoriasis and neither parent is affected there is a 20% chance that a brother or sister will also get psoriasis. This is because the condition is known to skip generations but somewhere there will be a familial link to a relative via either or both parents.
What triggers psoriasis in children?
Symptoms only develop if they are triggered by certain events, most frequently in children and teenagers, often after a throat infection due to streptococcal bacteria. This type of psoriasis is known as guttate psoriasis or raindrop psoriasis so named because it manifests itself over the body in the form of scaly droplet-like shaped patches. Numerous small red scaly patches quickly develop over a wide area of skin, although the palms and the soles are usually not affected. Some people will go on in later life to develop chronic plaque psoriasis.
What does psoriasis in babies look like?
Babies can develop psoriasis in the nappy area of an infant to cause a bright red, weeping rash or more typical psoriasis plaques. A child who has napkin psoriasis as a baby does not seem to have a higher risk of developing other forms of psoriasis in later life.
My child has a rash and I suspect it’s psoriasis what should I do?
Any rashes on a child should be checked out by a doctor to rule out other conditions. If your child develops a rash make sure when you visit your doctor to tell them (if you are aware) that there is a family history of psoriasis and/or psoriatic arthritis in your family as this is an important fact that may be overlooked at initial diagnosis as psoriasis can also be mistaken for eczema.
Who should I see about my child’s psoriasis?
Once you have noticed that something is wrong with your child and has not cleared up within a short period of time you should make an appointment with your doctor (GP) to discuss this. The doctor will then make a diagnosis and discuss a treatment plan with you and explain what your child has. If the doctor feels it necessary, he may suggest referring your child on to secondary care to see a specialist in skin problems, this will be a dermatologist. However, if this is not the case, your GP may feel happy that your child’s problem can be controlled and managed in their care, prescribing topical creams to help clear the condition up.
Should you after a reasonable length of time feel you would like to consult a specialist about your child’s problem as it does not seem to be responding to treatment, then you can request a referral to secondary care.
What is secondary care?
Secondary care is usually when your GP refers you to a hospital, or specialist centre to be seen by a consultant dermatologist, who is a doctor trained and specialising in skin conditions, and will be better placed to give advice on treatments that your child requires. More potent medications/treatments are only available at secondary care level. Your child will have a thorough assessment of their condition and confirmation of existing diagnosis made or further tests advised if thought needed. In many cases you will be referred back to your GP with a treatment plan.
What questions should I ask my doctor?
Always get your concerns answered about any treatments that your child is about to be given. Ask about any side-effects – both short and long-term. If you feel that you will not be able to comply with a treatment regime because it is too complicated, time consuming or feel it is unacceptable for your child, as it may be too distressing for them tell your doctor.
A programme that suits you and your child is essential to ensure good compliance and results. Remember you know your child and you know what is achievable at home, lifestyle also plays a vital part in compliance with medication. If it is too sticky or has to be applied very early on a cold winters morning it is not going to do anyone any good, but cause more stress for all, so a good treatment plan is important. Ask your doctor for alternative formulations which are cosmetically more accetable, or maybe see if you can use treatments once a day.
How do I tell difference between psoriasis and eczema?
Psoriasis which is rare in young children will show itself in most cases as raised red patches, covered by overlaying silver scales which may be flaky when touched.
In eczema the colouring may appear different, more pink than angry red, and its texture will be rougher to the touch. They are hard to the untrained eye to diagnose and so a correct diagnosis is necessary from a doctor.If you cannot see a doctor quickly, then speak to your pharmacist who may be able to examine your child and advise you on what would be safe to use to comfort your child’s skin without doing any harm or cause any more discomfort.
Can my child have both psoriasis and eczema?
Yes, it is possible to have both psoriasis and eczema particlularly when they appear on the face and the term sebo-psoriasis may be used. You should always get the correct diagnosis from a dermatologist if this is the case so that the best course of treatments can be prescribed for your child.
Can my child’s psoriasis be controlled?
Yes, once correctly diagnosed you and your health team will devise an appropriate healthcare plan for your child.
What are the treatments for psoriasis in children?
Generally those used in children are the same as for adult psoriasis, although there may be dosage differences and some products might not have a licence for use in children.
Go to treatment section for full list.
In general, doctors try to control psoriasis in children with topical treatments because they are the safest. Occasionally they may use UV light or systemic treatments. The therapeutic needs of each individual, child or adult, are different. Your doctor is in the best position to decide what is the best treatment for you or your child. He will always come to that decision by weighing up the relative risks and benefits involved in each possible treatment. Once you and your child have agreed a treatment plan with your doctor it is important to follow it through even though it can be hard work and frustrating. Medicines can only be effective if they are used according to instructions.
How long will the treatments take to work?
You must be aware that psoriasis treatments can take time to work effectively, and it may take some time to find the treatments that work best for your child in collaboration with your healthcare professionals. Good compliance is essential to ensure good treatment results for your child.
Will my child always have psoriasis?
Probably yes, but with correct management you and your child can ensure that it is controlled. Also you should be aware that psoriasis can go into remission (disappear) for periods of time for no apparent reason. Every person is an individual with their own bodily cycles. You will learn what triggers flare-ups and what treatment work best for your child.
Remember: your child may only have a few tiny patches at a time, and not overall coverage, or large patches to treat, and there will be periods where they may have none at all – psoriasis waxes and wanes.
There will be times your child may go for long periods trouble free and there will be times if they get stressed, for example around exam times in school, their psoriasis may flare-up, but as you learn together about this condition, and live with it, it will become easier f to cope and deal with, and become part of normal life.
Can I predict a flare?
Although psoriasis is unpredictable, there might be triggers that you notice that cause it to flare. It may even be as your child gets older, their psoriasis becomes milder. There is no way of predicting what it is going to do next, or pre-empting the next flare-up, so worrying about it will not change things, your child may pick up on your concerns and anxiety thus causing them distress which could then cause a flare-up. So a laid-back, relaxed approached where possible will help.