Myself I struggled with psoriasis's since I was 24 and now I am 31 years, I felt really hopeless for a long period of time, one day I woke up and it appeared in my face over a night, then I felt that I have to do what it takes for try to control it. I changed a few things in my diet, tried different supplements and topical lotions and I can say that 90% of my psoriasis's is gone today. 
So even if you can't cure it yet there are always solution's for calm it down or even for it to disappear completely. I want to give you hope as as there are hope for us with psoriasis's.


On this page I will share the best solutions for help you with your diet, supplements and the best skincare products for you with Psoriasis.

Anyone can get psoriasis, regardless of age. But psoriasis is most likely to appear first between the ages of 15 and 35 years old. Males and females get it at about the same rate.

Psoriasis is an immune-mediated condition that causes the body to make new skin cells in days rather than weeks.

There are several types of psoriasis, the most common of which is plaque psoriasis. It causes patches of thick red skin and silvery scales that are typically found on the elbows, knees, and scalp.

Psoriasis causes itchiness and irritation and may be painful. There’s no cure for psoriasis yet, but treatment can ease symptoms.

Kim Kardashian and also her mum Kris Jenner are suffering from Psoriasis other celebrities like

Cara Delevingne,Ciena Rae Nelson, Cindy Lauper and many more...


Psoriasis usually causes patches of thick, red skin with silvery scales that itch or feel sore.

Psoriasis can show up anywhere, on the eyelids, ears, mouth and lips, skin folds, hands and feet, and nails. In mild cases, it may cause patches of dry, itchy skin on your scalp.

In severe cases, it can progress to cover large areas of your body and cause a variety of uncomfortable symptoms.

With psoriasis, red and rough skin takes on the appearance of silver scales. Your skin may also be dry and cracked, which can make it bleed. Your fingernails and toenails can become thick and pitted.

You may have occasional flare-ups followed by times when you don’t have symptoms.


Doctors are unclear as to what causes psoriasis. However, thanks to decades of research, they have a general idea of two key factors: genetics and the immune system.

Immune system

Psoriasis is an autoimmune condition. Autoimmune conditions are the result of the body attacking itself. In the case of psoriasis, white blood cells known as T cells mistakenly attack the skin cells.

In a typical body, white blood cells are deployed to attack and destroy invading bacteria and fight infections. This mistaken attack causes the skin cell production process to go into overdrive. The sped-up skin cell production causes new skin cells to develop too quickly. They are pushed to the skin’s surface, where they pile up.

This results in the plaques that are most commonly associated with psoriasis. The attacks on the skin cells also cause red, inflamed areas of skin to develop.


Some people inherit genes that make them more likely to develop psoriasis. If you have an immediate family member with the skin condition, your risk for developing psoriasis is higher. However, the percentage of people who have psoriasis and a genetic predisposition is small. Approximately 2 to 3 percents of people with the gene develop the condition, according to the National Psoriasis Foundation.

Must Have Skincare For Psoriasis

(face and body)

Below I'm listening the best products for you with psoriasis's 

The Best Skincare Routine For You


  • Cleanse and moisturize your skin just once daily to avoid drying.
  • Use a soft cloth or your hands to lather up with cleanser; never use a loofah on skin that’s actively flaring because the rubbing and scratching could worsen symptoms.
  • If you have psoriasis on your face,  don't use harsh toners because they can be aggravating.
  • During cold winters, switch to a cream or moisturizing cream from a lighter lotion because it’s more hydrating for thirsty winter skin.
  • For scalp psoriasis, I recommend favorites like Neutrogena T/Gel,Neutrogena T/Sal, DHS tar shampoos, or those containing salicylic acid or something stronger like Clobex, a steroid shampoo that you can get with a prescription from your dermatologist.

When Your psoriasis flares, you can turn to a prescription Avène product called Akérat cream because it contains exfoliators and softeners to soothe the skin.

Skin Foods

With psoriasis, a diet high in anti-inflammatory foods can help to reduce the severity of a flare-up.

Fruits and vegetables

Almost all anti-inflammatory diets include fruits and vegetables. Fruits and vegetables are high in antioxidants, which are compounds that decrease oxidative stress and inflammation. A diet high in fruits and vegetables is recommended for inflammatory conditions such as psoriasis.

Foods to eat include:

  • broccoli, cauliflower, and Brussels sprouts
  • leafy greens, such as kale, spinach, and arugula
  • berries, including blueberries, strawberries, and raspberries
  • cherries, grapes, and other dark fruits

Fatty Fish

A diet high in fatty fish can provide the body with anti-inflammatory omega-3s. The intake of omega-3s has been linked to a decrease of inflammatory substances and overall inflammation.

Fish to eat include:

  • salmon, fresh and canned
  • sardines
  • trout
  • cod

Healthy Oils

Like fatty fish, certain oils also contain anti-inflammatory fatty acids. It’s important to focus on oils that have a higher ratio of omega-3 to omega-6 fatty acids.

Oils to eat include:

  • olive oil
  • coconut oil
  • flaxseed oil
  • safflower oil

Foods To Avoid 

With psoriasis, it’s important to avoid foods that can trigger inflammation. Inflammation and the immune system response can lead to a flare-up.

Red meat and dairy

Red meat, dairy, and eggs contain a polyunsaturated fatty acid called arachidonic acid. 

Foods to avoid include:

  • red meat, especially beef
  • sausage, bacon, and other processed meats
  • eggs and egg dishes
  • milk, Yogurts and cheese 


Celiac disease is a health condition characterized by an autoimmune response to the protein gluten. People with psoriasis have been found to have gluten sensitivity. If you have psoriasis and a gluten sensitivity, it’s important to cut out gluten-containing foods.

Foods to avoid include:

  • wheat and wheat derivatives
  • rye, barley, and malt
  • pasta, noodles, and baked goods containing wheat, rye, barley, and malt
  • certain processed foods
  • certain sauces and condiments
  • beer and malt beverages

Processed Foods 

Eating too many processed, high-calorie foods can lead to obesity, metabolic syndrome, and a variety of chronic health conditions. Certain conditions such as these cause chronic inflammation in the body, which may be to psoriasis flare-ups.

Foods to avoid include:

  • processed meats
  • prepackaged food products
  • canned fruits and vegetables
  • any processed foods high in sugar, salt, and fat

One of the most commonly reported triggers for psoriasis flare-ups is the consumption of nightshades. Nightshade plants contain solanine, which has been known to affect digestion and may be a cause of inflammation.

Foods to avoid include:

  • tomatoes
  • potatoes
  • eggplants
  • peppers


Autoimmune flare-ups are linked to the health of the immune system. Alcohol is believed to be a psoriasis trigger due to its disruptive effects on the various pathways of the immune system. If you have psoriasis, it may be best to drink alcohol very sparingly.

Supplements and vitamins 


People with psoriasis tend to have an imbalance in their microbiome, meaning they have more gut bacteria that produce pro-inflammatory compounds, which can lead to scaly, red skin. It’s thought that consuming a probiotic supplement (a.k.a. beneficial bacteria), such as a Lactobacilli, could help balance the bacteria levels and reduce inflammation. Some human studies have found that a Lactobacillusprobiotic supplement improved the symptoms of those with severe psoriasis who were not responsive to steroids and other medication.


Prebiotics, including fructooligosaccharides and galactooligosaccharides, are foods or supplements that feed your body’s good bacteria, stimulating their growth and activity. Though most of the work in prebiotics has been done on other inflammatory skin conditions (such as atopic dermatitis and rosacea), there’s no reason to think that prebiotics wouldn’t also provide some benefit to those with psoriasis


Indigo Naturalis

Indigo naturalis is the generic name for a variety of plants that have been used for centuries in Asia as a fabric dye and as a treatment for myriad inflammatory conditions, including psoriasis. Studies found that Indigo naturalis improved the severity and extent of psoriasis lesions.In one study with 42 [Asian] patients, treatment with indigo improved symptoms by 81%.


Vitamin A

There are two main groups associated with vitamin A: retinoids and carotenoids.

While retinoids are known for skin care benefits, they are also prescribed orally or topically for psoriasis.

According to an study people with psoriasis were found to have less vitamin A in their skin, particularly carotenoids, than people without psoriasis.

D Vitamin

Practitioners sometimes treat psoriasis using light therapy.

The therapeutic effect of sunlight lies in its ability to help the body produce vitamin D. This is a powerful hormone that plays a role in hundreds of metabolic reactions.

A study showed that using both oral and topical vitamin D preparations improved psoriasis symptoms.


C Vitamin

Antioxidants can help support the treatment of psoriasis by preventing damage linked to oxidative stress.

Oxidative stress occurs when levels of disease-triggering free radical molecules and protective antioxidant substances are imbalanced. Vitamin C, a water-soluble vitamin that also serves as a powerful antioxidant, may be helpful for psoriasis in reducing the action of free radicals.

E Vitamin

People with psoriasis often have low serum levels of selenium, a potent antioxidant.

In one study, vitamin supplements helped to improve selenium concentrations in people with psoriasis. 

However, as vitamin E and selenium are both antioxidants, they can help to protect against some of the oxidative stress that occurs with psoriasis.



Doe's and Don'ts


Instead, opt for shorter, lukewarm showers or warm, restorative baths. Taking lukewarm baths or showers can calm the nerves, soothe the skin, reduce irritation, and decrease inflammation and swelling. Hot showers (and hot baths) strip the skin of its natural, protective oils and draw out moisture to leave you with dry, scaly skin. 

One of our favorite ways to help patients with psoriasis is recommending a lukewarm bath with finely ground oatmeal and Epsom salts sprinkled in to soften the skin and alleviate irritation. 


Winter is the best time to utilize a humidifier to add moisture to the air. Not only is the cold, outdoor air unforgiving to psoriasis-prone skin, but heating units also dry out the air and reduce humidity indoors, which can make your skin dry, flakey, and itchy. 

Using a humidifier is a great way to replace moisture inside your home or workspace to combat dry, cracked skin. 


Keeping your skin moisturized is key to reducing psoriasis flare-ups, as this skin condition is characterized by extreme skin dryness. Making sure the skin stays hydrated eases any itchiness, reduces redness, and heals psoriasis patches. 

We recommend trying thicker creams and lotions this winter season to better lock in moisture and hydrate the skin. Additionally, try sticking your lotions and moisturizes in the refrigerator to enhance their cooling and skin-calming benefits! 


No doubt, the holidays can be a joyful time that brings loved ones together, but it can also be a stressful time that triggers psoriasis flare-ups. 

Not to mention, many people experience SAD (seasonal affective disorder) during the colder, darker months, which can bring on feelings of sadness and depression. All of these together further aggravate psoriasis, which is why it’s crucial to adopt a few stress-management techniques, like yoga, meditation, or regular exercise. 



Wearing appropriate clothing in colder temperatures is a top tip to better manage your psoriasis in the winter. Keep the skin protected by choosing breathable, lightweight materials that are easy to layer on and take off if you get sweaty (which can dry on the skin and worsen psoriasis). Utilize soft scarves, heavy hats, and thick gloves to cover exposed areas when outdoors. 

Additionally, avoid materials such as wool and denim, which can bother the skin and further irritate psoriasis patches. 



When your entire body is dehydrated, your skin is dehydrated. This is why it’s important to drink lots of water in the winter to keep skin moisturized — even if you might not feel thirsty! 
Try to drink enough water to turn your urine a pale yellow color; if it’s too dark or vibrant yellow, you’re likely not hydrated enough!
Additionally, eat a healthy, well-balanced diet to reduce inflammation and provide your body with ample vitamins and nutrients. 



When should I See A Doctor?

Signs that you may need an in-person visit include:

  • Skin pain that’s new or getting worse
  • Skin plaques that won’t stop bleeding
  • New joint pain, or when stiff, achy joints are getting worse
  • Changes in your fingernails, such as pocking or deep ridges
  • Signs of a skin infection, like pain, redness, swelling, pus, skin that’s hot to the touch, and a fever 
  • New health problems, such as weight gain, dizziness, or a racing heart. These can be signs of health conditions linked to psoriasis, such as diabetes and heart disease.