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  • Writer's pictureMin Jeon

Itching to Find Relief from Psoriasis? Go Beyond Just Scratching the Surface and Scale New Heights Towards Achieving Clearer Skin and Soothing Relief.

Welcome! Join us as we delve into the realm of psoriasis. We’re not going to just scratch the surface of this condition, but explore it in depth. If you're here, you have probably had your fair share of itchy patches and frustrating flare-ups. We totally get it. But guess what? You're not alone—millions of people around the world are navigating this same journey. And here's the bright side: psoriasis doesn’t have to hold you back. In this blog, we’ll break down what psoriasis is, explore its causes and symptoms, and dive into a popular comprehensive therapy that may provide relief from this condition: acupuncture. In addition to acupuncture, we will discuss some strategies that may potentially help improve the condition. Our goal is to offer you support and provide information that may potentially help you better understand psoriasis and find relief from this condition.

Understanding Psoriasis

Psoriasis is a chronic autoimmune skin disorder characterized by the rapid overproduction of skin cells, leading to the formation of thick, red, scaly patches on the skin's surface. It's potentially caused by a malfunction in the immune system, where T cells, a type of white blood cell, mistakenly attack healthy skin cells.

This immune response triggers the production of new skin cells at an accelerated rate, which then accumulate on the skin's surface, forming the characteristic plaques (thick, red patches of skin covered with silvery scales). While the exact cause of psoriasis remains unclear, genetic factors, environmental triggers, and certain lifestyle factors are believed to play a role in its development.

Psoriasis can affect any part of the body, including the scalp, elbows, knees, and lower back, and it can vary in severity from mild to severe. Psoriasis primarily affects the skin but can also have systemic effects on other organs in some cases. 

Types of Psoriasis

There are several types of psoriasis, including plaque psoriasis (the most common form), guttate psoriasis, inverse psoriasis, pustular psoriasis, and erythrodermic psoriasis.

Plaque Psoriasis

The most common form, characterized by thick, red patches of skin covered with silvery scales.

Guttate Psoriasis

Small, red spots typically appearing on the torso and limbs. It often follows a streptococcal infection.

Inverse Psoriasis

Affecting skin folds such as the armpits, groin, and under the breasts. It presents as smooth, red lesions.

Pustular Psoriasis

Characterized by white, pus-filled blisters surrounded by red skin. It can be localized or generalized.

Erythrodermic Psoriasis

Involves widespread redness and shedding of the skin's surface. It's a severe and potentially life-threatening form of psoriasis.

Psoriasis affects millions of individuals worldwide and can develop at any age, although it most commonly appears in adults. The peak age ranges for the onset of psoriasis tend to be between 15 and 35 years old, with another smaller peak occurring between 50 and 60 years old. Although it is most commonly diagnosed in adults, psoriasis can also affect children, adolescents, and even babies. Both men and women are affected by psoriasis, and research indicates that the prevalence is roughly equal among both genders.

The prevalence of psoriasis may vary by region, being higher in some areas and lower in others. For example, psoriasis has been found to be more common in countries with colder climates.

Potential Causes and Triggers of Psoriasis

Psoriasis is a complex condition with various potential causes and triggers. While its exact cause isn't fully understood, it's believed to involve a combination of genetic, immune, and environmental factors. Here are some potential causes and triggers of psoriasis:


Psoriasis tends to run in families, indicating a genetic predisposition. Several genetic variants have been identified that increase the risk of developing psoriasis. These genes are involved in immune regulation, skin barrier function, and inflammatory pathways.

Immune System Dysfunction

Psoriasis is considered an autoimmune disease, in which the immune system is believed to mistakenly attack healthy skin cells. In psoriasis, T cells, a type of white blood cell, become overactive and trigger inflammation in the skin. This leads to the rapid turnover of skin cells, resulting in the formation of psoriatic plaques.

Environmental Triggers

Various environmental factors can trigger or exacerbate psoriasis symptoms in susceptible individuals. These triggers may include infections (such as streptococcal infections), injuries to the skin, stress, smoking, and certain medications. Environmental triggers can stimulate the immune system or disrupt the skin's barrier function, potentially leading to inflammation and psoriatic lesions.


Psychological stress is known to worsen psoriasis symptoms in many individuals. Stress can trigger the release of certain hormones and neurotransmitters that promote inflammation and immune dysregulation. Chronic stress can also weaken the body's ability to regulate the immune response, potentially leading to flare-ups of psoriasis.


Certain infections, particularly streptococcal infections like strep throat, have been linked to the onset or exacerbation of psoriasis. The immune response to these infections can trigger inflammation and activate the immune cells involved in psoriasis pathogenesis.

Skin Trauma

Injuries to the skin, such as cuts, burns, or insect bites, may trigger the development of psoriasis lesions. This phenomenon, known as the Koebner phenomenon, occurs when trauma to the skin initiates a psoriatic response in previously unaffected areas. The inflammatory response triggered by skin trauma may exacerbate existing psoriasis or potentially lead to new lesions.


Obesity is associated with an increased risk of developing psoriasis and may worsen existing symptoms. Adipose tissue (fat cells) produces inflammatory substances called adipokines, which can contribute to systemic inflammation and insulin resistance. Obesity-related inflammation may exacerbate psoriasis by further activating the immune system.


Smoking is a known risk factor for psoriasis. The chemicals in tobacco smoke can promote inflammation and oxidative stress, which may contribute to the development and severity of psoriasis. Smoking cessation may lead to improvement in psoriasis symptoms.

Alcohol Consumption

Alcohol consumption is associated with an increased risk of psoriasis and may worsen existing symptoms. Alcohol can disrupt the immune system and impair skin barrier function, leading to increased susceptibility to psoriasis triggers. Chronic alcohol consumption can also exacerbate liver dysfunction, which may further contribute to psoriasis pathogenesis.

Hormonal Changes

Hormonal changes, such as those occurring during puberty, pregnancy, or menopause, can influence the severity of psoriasis symptoms. Fluctuations in hormone levels can affect immune function and inflammatory responses, potentially triggering or exacerbating psoriasis flare-ups.


Certain medications may trigger or worsen psoriasis in susceptible individuals. These may include beta-blockers, lithium (used to treat bipolar disorder), antimalarial drugs, and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs). The mechanisms by which these medications exacerbate psoriasis vary but may involve immune dysregulation or alterations in skin cell turnover.

Cold Weather

Cold, dry weather may worsen psoriasis symptoms for some individuals. Low humidity levels may lead to skin dryness and irritation, potentially exacerbating inflammation and itching. Additionally, reduced exposure to sunlight during the winter months may contribute to vitamin D deficiency, which is associated with an increased risk of psoriasis.

Excessive Sun Exposure

While moderate sun exposure can benefit some individuals with psoriasis by slowing skin cell turnover and reducing inflammation, excessive sun exposure may trigger or worsen psoriasis symptoms in some individuals. Sunburn can induce a psoriatic response in susceptible individuals, potentially leading to flare-ups of psoriasis lesions.

Vitamin D Deficiency

Vitamin D plays a crucial role in immune regulation and skin health. Deficiency in vitamin D is associated with an increased risk of developing psoriasis and may contribute to its severity. Vitamin D supplements or moderate exposure to sunlight may help improve psoriasis symptoms in individuals with low vitamin D levels.

Dietary Factors

Dietary habits may influence the development and severity of psoriasis. While specific dietary factors vary among individuals, some studies suggest that a diet high in processed foods, saturated fats, and refined sugars may promote inflammation and worsen psoriasis symptoms. Conversely, a diet rich in fruits, vegetables, whole grains, and omega-3 fatty acids (from foods such as chia seeds and flaxseeds) may have anti-inflammatory effects and benefit individuals with psoriasis.


Allergic reactions to certain foods, environmental allergens, or medications may trigger or exacerbate psoriasis in susceptible individuals. Allergies can stimulate immune responses that contribute to inflammation and immune dysregulation, potentially leading to psoriasis flare-ups.

Endocrine Disorders

Disorders of the endocrine system, such as thyroid disorders or diabetes, are associated with an increased risk of psoriasis. Dysregulation of hormone levels and metabolic processes may contribute to inflammation and immune dysfunction, predisposing individuals to develop psoriasis.

Poor Sleep Quality

Inadequate sleep or poor sleep quality can negatively impact immune function and increase inflammation in the body, potentially exacerbating psoriasis symptoms. Chronic sleep disturbances may disrupt the body's ability to regulate the immune response, potentially leading to more frequent and severe psoriasis flare-ups.

Psychological Factors

Psychological factors like depression, anxiety, and chronic stress are common among individuals with psoriasis and may influence psoriasis severity. Stress-related hormonal changes and alterations in neurotransmitter levels can contribute to inflammation and immune dysregulation, potentially exacerbating psoriasis symptoms.

Microbiome Dysbiosis

Imbalances in the skin microbiome, the community of microorganisms living on the skin, have been implicated in the pathogenesis of psoriasis. Disruption of the skin microbiome can alter immune function and skin barrier integrity, potentially leading to inflammation and the development of psoriatic lesions.

Understanding these potential causes and triggers of psoriasis may help individuals treat their condition more effectively through lifestyle modifications, comprehensive treatments, and avoidance of exacerbating factors. By addressing underlying factors contributing to psoriasis, individuals may improve their quality of life. It's important for individuals with psoriasis to work with healthcare professionals to identify and address their specific triggers and risk factors.

Potential Symptoms of Psoriasis

Psoriasis is a chronic autoimmune condition that primarily affects the skin, causing it to develop red, scaly patches. Individual symptoms and severity of symptoms may vary. Here are some common symptoms associated with psoriasis:

Red Patches of Skin

One of the hallmark symptoms of psoriasis is the appearance of raised, red patches of skin, often covered with silvery scales. These patches can vary in size and may be itchy or painful.

Silvery Scales

Psoriasis plaques are typically covered with thick, silvery scales that can flake off. These scales develop as a result of the rapid turnover of skin cells, which accumulate on the surface of the skin.

Dry, Cracked Skin

Psoriasis can cause the skin to become dry and cracked, especially in areas where plaques develop. This can lead to discomfort and may increase the risk of infection.

Itching or Burning Sensation

Many people with psoriasis experience itching or a burning sensation in the affected areas. This itching can be mild to severe and may interfere with daily activities.

Pain or Discomfort

Psoriasis plaques can sometimes be painful, particularly if they crack or bleed. This discomfort can vary depending on the location and severity of the plaques.

Thickened or Pitted Nails

Psoriasis can affect the nails, causing them to become thickened, pitted, or ridged. In some cases, the nails may also become discolored or separate from the nail bed.

Joint Pain and Swelling

Some people with psoriasis develop a type of arthritis known as psoriatic arthritis, which causes joint pain, stiffness, and swelling. Psoriatic arthritis can affect any joint in the body and may range from mild to severe.

Scalp Psoriasis

Psoriasis can affect the scalp, leading to redness, scaling, and itching. Scalp psoriasis can be particularly challenging to treat due to the presence of hair, which can make topical treatments less effective.

Inverse Psoriasis

Inverse psoriasis occurs in areas where the skin folds, such as the armpits, groin, and under the breasts. It presents as smooth, red patches of skin that may be more prone to irritation and discomfort due to friction and sweating.

Nail Psoriasis

Psoriasis can affect the nails, causing changes in their appearance and texture. This can include pitting, discoloration, thickening, and separation of the nail from the nail bed.

Guttate Psoriasis

Guttate psoriasis often appears as small, red, scaly spots on the skin, resembling drops. It's often triggered by bacterial infections such as strep throat and may resolve on its own or develop into chronic plaque psoriasis.

Pustular Psoriasis

Pustular psoriasis is characterized by the appearance of pus-filled blisters on the skin, accompanied by redness and scaling. It can be localized to specific areas of the body or widespread, and it may be associated with fever and other systemic symptoms.

Inverse Psoriasis

Inverse psoriasis affects areas where the skin folds, such as the armpits, groin, and under the breasts. It appears as smooth, red patches of skin that may be more prone to irritation and discomfort due to friction and sweating.

Erythrodermic Psoriasis

Erythrodermic psoriasis is a rare but severe form of psoriasis that can cover the entire body with a red, peeling rash. It may be accompanied by severe itching, burning, and pain, as well as systemic symptoms such as fever and chills.

Nail Psoriasis

Psoriasis can affect the nails, causing changes in their appearance and texture. This can include pitting, discoloration, thickening, and separation of the nail from the nail bed.

Koebner Phenomenon

Some people with psoriasis experience the Koebner phenomenon, where new psoriatic lesions develop at sites of skin injury or trauma. This can include cuts, scrapes, insect bites, or areas of friction.

Emotional Impact

Living with psoriasis can have a significant emotional impact, leading to feelings of self-consciousness, embarrassment, or depression. The visible nature of the condition can affect self-esteem and quality of life.

Impact on Daily Activities

Psoriasis symptoms such as itching, pain, and discomfort can interfere with daily activities such as sleeping, working, and exercising.


In severe cases, psoriasis can lead to complications such as psoriatic arthritis, cardiovascular disease, obesity, type 2 diabetes, and metabolic syndrome. It's important for individuals with psoriasis to receive comprehensive care to treat both their skin symptoms and any associated medical conditions.

Psoriasis is a complex condition that can vary widely in its presentation and severity from person to person. Effective treatments often involve a comprehensive approach and making healthier lifestyle changes. 

Potential Benefits of Acupuncture for Psoriasis

Acupuncture is a comprehensive treatment that may provide various benefits for individuals experiencing psoriasis. Individual responses may vary. Here are some potential benefits of acupuncture for psoriasis:

Reduced Inflammation

Acupuncture has been shown to modulate the body's inflammatory response by affecting the production and release of various inflammatory mediators, such as cytokines and chemokines. By targeting specific acupuncture points, this therapy may help regulate the immune system's inflammatory pathways, potentially reducing inflammation in the skin characteristic of psoriasis.

Pain Relief

Acupuncture's analgesic effects stem from the activation of various neurotransmitter systems, including endorphins, which are natural pain-relieving compounds. By stimulating specific acupuncture points, acupuncture may promote the release of endorphins, potentially providing relief from pain associated with psoriatic lesions.

Stress Reduction

Acupuncture has been shown to modulate the body's stress response by influencing the activity of the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal (HPA) axis and the sympathetic nervous system. By promoting relaxation and reducing the production of stress hormones such as cortisol, acupuncture may potentially help alleviate stress and its negative effects on psoriasis.

Improved Blood Circulation

Acupuncture may promote vasodilation and enhance microcirculation in the skin by stimulating the release of vasodilatory substances such as nitric oxide. This increased blood flow to the affected areas of the skin may facilitate the delivery of oxygen and nutrients, as well as the removal of metabolic waste products, potentially promoting skin health in individuals with psoriasis.

Balanced Immune Function:

 Acupuncture has been shown to modulate immune function by regulating the activity of immune cells and cytokines involved in the pathogenesis of autoimmune diseases like psoriasis. By restoring immune balance, acupuncture may potentially help reduce the abnormal immune response responsible for triggering and perpetuating psoriatic lesions.

Regulation of Neurological Pathways

Acupuncture may stimulate sensory nerve fibers and trigger the release of neurotransmitters such as serotonin and dopamine, which play key roles in pain perception, mood regulation, and immune function. By modulating these neurological pathways, acupuncture may potentially exert beneficial effects on inflammation, pain, and immune dysregulation associated with psoriasis.

Enhanced Lymphatic Drainage

Acupuncture may potentially promote lymphatic drainage by stimulating the contraction of lymphatic vessels and enhancing the movement of lymph fluid through the lymphatic system. Improved lymphatic drainage may help reduce tissue swelling and inflammation, facilitating the clearance of toxins and waste products that contribute to psoriatic lesions.

Improved Sleep Quality

Acupuncture has been shown to regulate the activity of neurotransmitters and neuropeptides involved in the sleep-wake cycle, such as melatonin and orexin. By promoting relaxation and modulating these sleep-regulating substances, acupuncture may help improve sleep quality and duration in individuals with psoriasis, potentially supporting overall health and well-being.

Psychological Well-being

Acupuncture sessions are often associated with feelings of relaxation, calmness, and well-being, which could contribute to reducing stress levels. This reduction in stress, anxiety, and depression may potentially alleviate the severity of psoriasis symptoms and improve overall mood and quality of life for individuals coping with this condition, who often experience significant psychosocial distress due to the condition.

Enhanced Skin Healing

Acupuncture may promote the release of growth factors, such as vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF) and fibroblast growth factor (FGF), which play crucial roles in tissue repair and regeneration. By stimulating the production of these growth factors, acupuncture may potentially accelerate the healing of psoriatic lesions and promote the regeneration of healthy skin cells.

Normalization of Skin Cell Growth

Acupuncture may potentially help regulate the abnormal proliferation and differentiation of keratinocytes, the predominant cell type in the epidermis, which is dysregulated in psoriasis. By restoring balance to these cellular processes, acupuncture may contribute to the normalization of skin cell growth and turnover, potentially reducing the formation of psoriatic plaques.

Reduction of Itchiness

Acupuncture has been shown to modulate the transmission of itch signals in the nervous system by affecting the activity of sensory nerve fibers and neurotransmitters involved in itch sensation. By reducing the perception of itchiness, acupuncture may provide relief from the pruritus associated with psoriasis, potentially improving comfort for affected individuals.

Enhanced Hormonal Balance

Acupuncture may potentially influence hormonal balance by regulating the activity of the hypothalamus, pituitary gland, and adrenal glands, which together form the HPA axis. By modulating the secretion of stress hormones such as cortisol and regulating other hormonal pathways, acupuncture may help restore hormonal equilibrium, potentially benefiting individuals with psoriasis whose condition is influenced by hormonal factors.

Support for Other Treatments

Acupuncture may be used as a complementary therapy alongside other treatments for psoriasis. By addressing multiple aspects of the disease, including inflammation, immune dysregulation, and stress, acupuncture may potentially enhance the effectiveness of conventional treatments and improve overall outcomes for individuals with psoriasis.

Individualized Treatment Approach

One of the strengths of acupuncture is its individualized approach to treatment, which takes into account the unique characteristics and needs of each patient. Acupuncture practitioners assess factors such as the location and severity of psoriatic lesions, the patient's overall health status, and any underlying imbalances or factors contributing to the condition. This personalized approach allows for tailored treatment plans that address the specific needs of each individual, potentially optimizing the therapeutic benefits of acupuncture for psoriasis management.

These potential benefits highlight how acupuncture may offer a comprehensive approach to treating psoriasis, addressing various aspects of the condition. Benefits may vary for each individual. It's important to consult with a qualified healthcare provider before beginning any new treatment.

Lifestyle Changes and Strategies to Potentially Improve Symptoms of Psoriasis

Alongside acupuncture, certain lifestyle changes and strategies may potentially help improve symptoms and overall well-being. Here are some strategies to potentially help improve psoriasis symptoms:

Maintain a Healthy Diet

Focus on whole, nutrient-dense foods. A diet rich in fruits, vegetables, and omega-3 fatty acids (chia seeds and flaxseeds) may have anti-inflammatory effects and benefit individuals with psoriasis. These nutrient-dense foods provide essential vitamins, minerals, antioxidants, and fiber that support overall health and skin function.  Avoid processed foods, excess sugar, and alcohol. Some evidence suggests that a gluten-free diet may also be beneficial. Consult with a healthcare provider or dietitian before making significant dietary changes, especially if you have other health conditions or dietary restrictions.

Omega-3 Fatty Acids

Omega-3 fatty acids, found in chia seeds and flaxseeds have anti-inflammatory properties that may help reduce psoriasis symptoms. Adding more omega-3s to your diet may alleviate inflammation and improve skin health. Consult with a healthcare provider before starting any new supplement regimen, especially if you have underlying health conditions or take medications.

Incorporate More Cruciferous Vegetables

Cruciferous vegetables such as broccoli, Brussels sprouts, kale, cabbage, and cauliflower are rich in antioxidants, vitamins, minerals, and phytochemicals that support immune function and reduce inflammation. Including cruciferous vegetables in your diet can help promote overall health and may have beneficial effects on psoriasis symptoms. These vegetables contain compounds like sulforaphane and indole-3-carbinol, which have been studied for their anti-inflammatory and detoxifying properties. Consult with a healthcare provider or dietitian before making significant dietary changes, especially if you have other health conditions or dietary restrictions.

Ensure Adequate Vitamin D

Vitamin D plays a crucial role in immune function and skin health, and low levels of vitamin D have been associated with an increased risk of psoriasis flare-ups. Consult with a healthcare provider before starting any new supplement regimen, especially if you have underlying health conditions or take medications.

Stay Hydrated

Drink plenty of water to keep your skin hydrated from the inside out. Adequate hydration supports skin health and can help alleviate dryness and itching associated with psoriasis.

Manage Stress

Stress can trigger psoriasis flare-ups or worsen symptoms. Practice stress-reducing techniques such as mindfulness, meditation, yoga, deep breathing exercises, or hobbies that you enjoy.

Get Regular Exercise:

Exercise promotes circulation, reduces inflammation, and helps manage stress. Aim for a mix of cardiovascular exercises, strength training, and flexibility exercises for overall health benefits. Consult with a healthcare professional for an exercise routine that is safe and suitable for you.

Sun Exposure

Sunshine exposure in short bursts may help improve psoriasis symptoms, as sunlight promotes vitamin D synthesis and can reduce inflammation. However, be cautious to avoid sunburn, which can worsen symptoms. Limit sun exposure to short periods to reduce additional health risks.

Avoid Triggers

Identify and avoid triggers that worsen your psoriasis symptoms, such as stress, chemicals, infections, or injuries to the skin.

Quit Smoking

Smoking has been linked to an increased risk of developing psoriasis and can exacerbate symptoms in individuals with existing psoriasis. The harmful chemicals in tobacco smoke can trigger inflammation and immune system dysfunction, worsening the severity and frequency of psoriasis flare-ups. By quitting smoking, you not only reduce your risk of developing psoriasis but also improve the effectiveness of treatment and decrease the likelihood of experiencing severe flare-ups. It's never too late to quit smoking, and the positive impact on your overall health and psoriasis management is well worth the effort. Quitting smoking can be challenging, but the benefits are significant. Seek support from healthcare professionals, quit-smoking programs, or support groups to increase your chances of successfully quitting.


Limit Alcohol Consumption

Alcohol consumption can exacerbate inflammation, weaken the immune system, and interfere with the effectiveness of psoriasis treatment. Alcohol consumption has been associated with an increased risk of psoriasis development and can trigger flare-ups in individuals with psoriasis. Limiting alcohol consumption or avoiding it altogether can help reduce inflammation, improve treatment outcomes, and promote overall health. Cutting back on alcohol may require support and lifestyle adjustments, but the benefits for psoriasis management and general well-being are considerable.

Maintain a Healthy Weight

Obesity is linked to an increased risk and severity of psoriasis. Maintaining a healthy weight is essential for individuals with psoriasis, as obesity exacerbates inflammation and immune dysfunction, both implicated in psoriatic lesions. Adipose tissue in obesity releases pro-inflammatory molecules, worsening systemic inflammation and insulin resistance. By adopting healthy lifestyle habits, including balanced nutrition and regular exercise, individuals may mitigate these underlying mechanisms, potentially improving psoriasis.

Use Gentle Skin Care Products

Selecting organic, gentle, and fragrance-free skin care products may help prevent irritation and discomfort associated with psoriasis. Harsh chemicals and fragrances commonly found in skincare products may exacerbate psoriasis symptoms, potentially leading to increased inflammation and itchiness. By choosing products specifically formulated to be gentle on sensitive skin, individuals with psoriasis may reduce the risk of irritation. Look for products with soothing ingredients such as aloe vera, oatmeal, or chamomile, which may help calm inflamed skin and provide relief from psoriasis flare-ups. Be sure to choose products that are safe and suitable for you and your condition.

Practice Good Sleep Hygiene

Embracing good sleep habits can benefit individuals with psoriasis. Establishing a regular sleep schedule, practicing a relaxing bedtime routine, and optimizing the sleep environment can help reduce stress, regulate inflammation, and potentially decrease psoriasis flare-ups.

Consider Natural Remedies

Some natural remedies like aloe vera, tea tree oil, apple cider vinegar, and oatmeal baths may help soothe psoriasis symptoms. Natural remedies may cause skin irritation or allergic reactions in some individuals. Consult with a healthcare professional before beginning any new treatment to be sure it is safe and suitable for you and your condition.

Maintain Good Hygiene:

Practice good hygiene to prevent skin infections, which can trigger psoriasis flare-ups. Keep your skin clean and dry, and avoid sharing personal items like towels and razors to reduce the risk of infections.

Explore Infrared Light Therapy

Infrared light therapy, also known as phototherapy, involves exposing the skin to specific wavelengths of light to reduce inflammation and promote healing. Infrared light therapy can be delivered via specialized lamps or devices, and it's commonly used to treat psoriasis. While infrared light therapy can be beneficial for many individuals with psoriasis, it's essential to follow treatment guidelines and precautions provided by healthcare professionals. Consult with a proper healthcare provider to determine the most suitable light therapy treatment plan for your condition.

Before beginning any new treatments and making adjustments to your lifestyle be sure to consult with a healthcare provider to ensure they are safe and suitable for you and your condition.


Thank you for joining us on this exploration through the world of psoriasis. We know it can be a bit of a bumpy road, but remember, psoriasis affects millions and you are not alone. Psoriasis is not who you are and is not a reflection of your worth or your beauty. By exploring comprehensive treatments like acupuncture and making healthy lifestyle changes, you may find relief and keep rocking your life. We hope this blog has brought you valuable insights and has inspired you to prioritize your health and nourish your body and mind. Let's keep embracing each day with positivity and resilience, living life to the fullest, and celebrating the amazing, unique person you are. Cheers to embarking on a journey full of relief, joy, and wellness!

If you are interested in acupuncture for psoriasis, we invite you to contact us at Acupuncture and Wellness Clinic. Our skilled and dedicated acupuncturist, Dr. Min K. Jeon, has extensive experience in acupuncture and complementary therapies and strives to help improve the well-being of her patients. Dr. Min has consistently observed significant improvements in the conditions of those she treats, including those experiencing psoriasis.

If you would like the opportunity to meet with Dr. Min, please reach out to us at Acupuncture and Wellness Clinic to schedule a free consultation. During this consultation, Dr. Min will take the time to discuss your concerns, answer questions, assess your condition and create a potential treatment customized to your specific needs.

If you’re ready to take that next step towards finding relief, contact us to schedule a free consultation!

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