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Learning Center - Psoriasis:

Dr. Milli's Choice Psoriasis Control


1- One Tbs Omega 3 (swallow with or without food)  

2- Take 1 ZINC tablet (50 mg. Slow release during the day)  

3- Apply and Massage Dr. Milli Miracle Skin cream on Psoriasis lesions.  

Lunch or afternoon :  

Apply and massage Dr. Milli Miracle skin Cream on Psoriasis lesions


Take some of the Omega 3 oil and apply+ massage psoriasis lesions with Oil.

Evaluate after 30 days. 


About Psoriasis:

1-Plaque psoriasis/ Psoriasis Vulgaris

The most common form of psoriasis,
Skin lesions that are red at the base and covered by silvery scales.

affecting about 80% of people with the disease. People with plaque psoriasis have raised, red, inflamed areas of skin—called plaques—often on the scalp, knees, elbows, chest, or back . These inflamed plaques of skin are covered by white cover called scale. It will often reoccur and its cause is not fully understood, although it is generally considered to be an autoimmune disease.

2.Guttate psoriasis

The second most common form of psoriasis,
Small, teardrop shaped lesions appear on the trunk, limbs, and scalp . Guttate psoriasis is most often

triggered by upper respiratory infections (for example, a sore throat caused by streptococcal bacteria).

characterized by small, pink or red drops on the skin. This type of psoriasis may cover a large portion of the body and is usually found on the chest, back, arms, or legs. It appears after a bacterial infection such as strep throat, especially in younger patients. Some cases go away without treatment in a few weeks, while many cases are more persistent and require treatment.

3.Pustular psoriasis
Blisters of noninfectious pus appear on the skin. Attacks of pustular psoriasis may be triggered by

medications, infections, stress, or exposure to certain chemicals.

4.Psoriatic arthritis
Joint and connective tissue inflammation that produces symptoms of arthritis in patients who have or will develop psoriasis.

5.Inverse psoriasis (or "Flexural psoriasis")
Smooth, red patches occur in the folds of the skin near the genitals, under the breasts, or in the armpits. The symptoms may be worsened by friction, sweating and/or the presence of yeast or fungal infections. It is called inverse psoriasis because it occurs in moist areas, areas that aren't normally affected by classic psoriasis.

Erythrodermic psoriasis
Widespread reddening and exfoliation of the skin that may form the initial outbreak of psoriasis, but is more

often the result of exacerbation of unstable plaque psoriasis, particularly under the triggering effect of: abrupt withdrawal of systemic treatment, use of systemic steroids or excessive use of high potency topical steroids or following an allergic reaction or severe sunburn

Effect on the Quality of Life:

Individuals with psoriasis may experience significant physical discomfort and some disability. Itching and pain can interfere with basic functions, such as self-care, walking, and sleep. Plaques on hands and feet can prevent individuals from working at certain occupations, playing some sports, and caring for family members or a home. People with moderate to severe psoriasis may feel self-conscious about their appearance and have a poor self-image that stems from fear of public rejection and psychosexual concerns. Psychological distress can lead to significant depression and social isolation.


Psoriasis is driven by the immune system, especially involving a type of white blood cell called a T cell. Normally, T cells help protect the body against infection and disease. T cells help create scabs over wounds. In the case of psoriasis, T cells are put into action by mistake and become so active that they trigger other immune responses, which lead to inflammation .

People with psoriasis may notice that there are times when their skin worsens, then improves. Conditions that may cause flareups include infections, stress, and changes in climate that dry the skin. Also, certain medicines, including Lithium salt and beta blockers, which are prescribed for high blood pressure, may trigger an outbreak or worsen the disease.

Zinc and Skin lesions:

Zinc is a mineral that is used also as a dietary supplement, it can be taken daily in the diet and it will have a positive effect in the skin.

People with Psoriasis and other skin disorders can find zinc as an extra help for the regular treatment.

Zinc products are approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), not as skin treatment but they are available as diet combination.


Clinical symptoms compatible with zinc depletion:

Eczema, acne, and/or psoriasis (Molokhia MM, "Zinc and copper in dermatology", in Zinc and Copper in Medicine, Charles C. Thomas, Springfield, IL (1980), Schmidt K., et.al., "Determination of trace element concentrations in psoriatic and

non-psoriatic scales with special attention to zinc", in Trace Element Analytical Chemistry in Medicine and Biology, Vol. 1, Walter de Gruyter, New York (1980), McMillan EM, "Plasma zinc in psoriasis. Relation to surface area involvement", Br. J. Dermatol. 1983;108:301, Ecker RJ, "Acrodermatitis and acquired zinc deficiency", Arch. Dermatol., 1978;114: 937 and Withers AF, "Plasma zinc in psoriasis", Lancet, 1968;ii)

Omega 3 and Psoriasis :

Diet - Psoriasis in the Eskimo population is virtually unheard of - probably due to their restricted diet and high fish oil intake. 

Supplements - Not only topical hydration is useful but also hydration and moisturising from within - hence the reported usefulness of essential fatty acid supplements such as fish oils.


For more information regarding Omega-3 Liquid Supplment, please visit the Omega-3 Learning Center page.

For more information regarding Dr. Milli's Skin Repair Cream, please visit the Dr. Milli's Skin Repair Cream Learning Center page.


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