How I Healed my Urticaria

Full Urticaria Cure

Natural Urticaria And Angioedema Treatment was created by Dr. Gary M Levin, who has many years of experience in studying hives treatments. The system that contains 191 pages covers all the necessary information that you need about celiac diseases, especially Urticaria and Angioedema. The e-book offers a step-by-step solution to cure the disease and prevent it from coming back. The methods used are all natural and does not need the use of any chemical drugs that can sometimes by harmful and lead to serious side effects. Dr. Levins guide to curing urticaria treats the condition by addressing the root causeyour overactive immune system. Instead of having you avoid allergens (that you are not actually allergic to), or taking drugs that minimize the symptoms of your outbreaks, Dr. Levins methods will work to correct the issue in the immune system, thereby eradicating symptoms and preventing further outbreaks. Continue reading...

Full Urticaria Cure Overview


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Urticaria No More. The Most Powerful Hives Ebook

This ebook helps you get rid of hives once and for all. Urticaria No More is a holistic system. You can treat chronic idiopathic urticaria (and lose weight). Continue reading...

Urticaria No More The Most Powerful Hives Ebook Overview

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Get Rid Of Hives Urticaria Hives Treatment Overview

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Clinical Findings and Diagnosis

The main clinical manifestations include pruritus and skin lesions, consisting of lichenified plaques, papular or prurigo eruptions, nodules, atrophic changes, and pigmentary abnormalities. Early symptoms include fever, arthralgia, and transient urticaria affecting face and trunk. Pruritus and scratching lead to eczematization, revealed as patches of lichenified and excoriated skin on the trunk and lower limbs. The buttocks are commonly involved (Figure 9.5) and oedematous plaques are characteristic in Latin American cases, named locally 'mal morado'. Late skin lesions show atrophy and hyper- and hypopigmented patches, giving the appearance of leopard skin described in African cases. The presence of filaria in the ocular anterior chamber causes acute symptoms and late ocular lesions lead to blindness.

Drugrelated Skin Diseases

Drug reactions occur worldwide but may coincide with a trip to the tropics, and in some cases result from sun exposure. A variety of medicines induce moderate-to-severe reactions and the patient's history often identifies the use of antibiotics, carbamazepine, sulphonamides, diuretics, or -blockers. More than three-quarters of all patients with drug reactions present with erythema (rash) and or urticaria (Figure 9.33). Other severe forms of drug reaction include erythema multiforme and toxicodermias. Specialised management in hospital is required for all severe cases, as mortality can be high for toxic epidermal necrolysis (Brocq-Lyell syndrome) (Figure 9.34) and Stevens-Johnson syndrome. The finding of vasculitis presenting with purpura (Figure 9.35) or severe exfoliation with hyperpigmented lesions and epidermal detachment indicate systemic illness due to a drug reaction. Figure 9.33 Acute urticaria from drugs, showing large erythematous wheals lasting for a few hours in a recurring...

Japanese Encephalitis

Japanese encephalitis is a reactogenic vaccine with an incidence rate of severe reactions occurring following administration of 5-10 per 10000 doses and within 2 weeks of the vaccination. Adverse reactions include urticaria and angiooedema vaccination is therefore recommended at least 2 weeks prior to travel. The vaccine is unlicensed in the United Kingdom, where it must be given on a named-patient basis.

Clinical Features

17.4) (Arjona et al, 1995 Bacq et al., 1991 Chen and Mott, 1990 El-Shabrawi et al., 1997 Facey and Marsden, 1960 Hardman et al., 1970 Knobloch et al., 1985 Pulpeiro et al., 1991). A minority of patients (0-14 ) present with no symptoms. The abdominal pain is often in the right upper quadrant, although it can be vague and non-localized and its intensity ranges from mild to excruciating. The incubation period before the first appearance of symptoms is approximately 6 weeks. One peculiar presenting feature is urticaria and or pruritis, which occurs in 20-25 in some series and is classically described as occurring with dermatographia. The physical exam may reveal splenomegaly or ascites in addition to the hepatomegaly.

Clinical Management

The first line agent for fascioliasis is bithionol, which is used at a dose of 30-50 mg kg on alternate days for 10-15 doses and has an efficacy ranging from 58 to 100 (Table 17.6) (Arjona et al., 1995 Bacq et al., 1991 Bassiouny et al., 1991 Farag et al., 1988 Farid et al., 1990). Frequent side effects include photosensitivity, vomiting, diarrhea, abdominal pain and urticaria. Rarely, leukopenia or hepatitis may occur. Unfortunately, bithionol is no longer manufactured and its availability is limited. In the USA, the CDC provides bithionol for domestic use only, while in many countries, such as the UK, it is unavailable. While praziquantel is efficacious for most trematode infections, it has had limited success with treating fascioliasis. The results have been disappointing, with cure rates of 0-71 (Arjona et al., 1995 Farid et al., 1986, 1989 Knobloch et al., 1985). Praziquantel is not currently recommended for treatment. Previous to bithionol, the drug of choice was emetine or...

Complications Of Transfusion

Acute haemolytic reactions from mismatched blood require immediate cessation of blood administration and a full investigation, which should include a haematocrit to check for the presence of haemolysis, culture of the patient's and donor's blood to exclude bacterial contamination, repeat cross-matching, a full blood count and examination of red cell morphology, and a Coombs' test. The donor blood should be returned to the blood bank and advice sought from the haematologist regarding any further investigation thought desirable. All aspects should be rigorously documented. The urinary output must be carefully monitored while an attempt is made to obtain a brisk diuresis. Severe reactions can occur from 30 mL of mismatched blood, are life threatening, and may require dialysis. Non-haemolytic reactions, often with severe associated urticaria, usually occur after administration of larger quantities of whole blood or packed cells, and may often be controlled with intravenous...

Clinical Manifestations

The clinical and pathologic features of this infection are poorly defined. Although most patients appear to be asymptomatic (Adolph et al., 1962 Woodman, 1955 Holmes et al., 1969 Clarke et al., 1971), a wide range of clinical manifestations have been ascribed to M. perstans (Baker et al., 1967 Strohschneider, 1956 Stott, 1962 Sondergaard, 1972 Foster, 1956 Bourguignon, 1937 Gelfand and Wessels, 1964 Dukes et al., 1968 Baird et al., 1988 Basset et al., 1991 Rubin et al., 1987), including transient angioedema and pruritus of the arms, face, or other parts of the body (analogous to the Calabar swellings of loiasis) and recurrent urticaria. Less commonly, fever, headache,

Psychoanalytic psychotherapy and hypnosis

Patients with urticaria or eczema) are not yet aware of a psychogenic factor in their dermatosis. There are case reports in the literature where the use of psychoanalytic psychotherapy led to marked improvements in skin conditions (Van Moffaert, 1992). Early researchers in psychodermatology experimented with the use of hypnosis (Van Moffaert, 1992). Hypnosis brings about changes in physiological parameters, such as skin conductance, skin temperature and vasomotor reactions all of which can be decisive in the aetiology of skin diseases (Van Moffaert, 1992). Neurodermatitis, chronic urticaria and viral warts are skin diseases with which hypnosis has been successfully used (Barber, 1978).

Reactions due to white cell and platelet antibodies

Febrile reactions are most frequently due to sensitization to white cell antigens and more rarely to platelet antigens. Together with urticaria, these are the most common type of immuno-logical reaction to blood transfusion. Antibodies are directed usually against HLA antigens, or sometimes against granulocyte and platelet-specific antigens they are stimulated by previous transfusions or pregnancies. Cytokines released from white cells during storage may also be pyrogenic. Characteristically, the onset of the reaction is delayed until 30-90 min after the start of the transfusion (depending upon the strength of antibody and the speed of transfusion). A rise in temperature may be the sole symptom, but the recipient may suffer chills, headache or rigors. There is no associated hypotension, lumbar pain or chest discomfort. These reactions are usually only troublesome rather than dangerous, except in very sick patients or in the presence of very potent lymphocytotoxic HLA antibodies.

Laboratory Diagnosis

Most patients living in an endemic area are familiar with infection, either personally or within their family, and have no doubt of the diagnosis when, or just before, the first signs appear. These are a burning pain at the site of a small blister, usually accompanied by intense itching and possibly urticaria. If cold water is placed on the ulcer following the bursting of the blister and examined under a lower power microscope, actively moving larvae can be seen.

Contrast agents in MRI

Despite the excellent inherent tissue contrast in MR images, intravenous contrast medium is often given to highlight abnormal tissue. Chelates of the paramagnetic substance gadolinium are used - they shorten the relaxation times of nearby protons which results in high signal on Tl-weighted images. Gadolinium has similar pharmacokinetics to the iodinated contrast media used in CT - it is distributed throughout the intra- and extravascular spaces, does not cross the intact blood-brain barrier, is hyperosmolar and excreted renally - caution is needed in patients with renal failure. The frequency of adverse reactions is around 2-5 , although most are mild (nausea, urticaria, etc.). Anaphylactoid reactions are rare, but have been reported.

Development and function

Basophils are the least abundant leucocytes, accounting for less than 0.5 of bone marrow and peripheral blood leucocytes. Basophils arise from a common basophil-eosinophil progenitor cell, mature in the marrow over a period of 2-7 days and after release in the circulation last for up to 2 weeks. They are the key mediators of immediate hypersensitivity reactions such as asthma, urticaria and anaphylaxis. In addition, they have been implicated in delayed cutaneous hypersensitivity reaction. Basophils are stimulated by a number of mediators, such as IgE, IL-3, C5a, GM-CSF, insect venoms and morphine, to release the contents of their granules such as histamine.

Indirect Effects on Honeybees

Paul et al28 observed insects visiting a field plot of tobacco transformed with a kanamycin resistance marker. They found no difference in the range of animals or the frequency of visits between modified and non-modified tobacco plants. Insects observed included thrips, aphids, pollen beetles, hoverflies, butterflies, honeybees and several species of bumblebees. Scheffler et al29 evaluated pollen dispersal in oilseed rape engineered to contain a herbicide resistance (bar) gene. To ensure effective pollination, honeybee hives were placed near the field site for this study, which consisted of a 1 m-circle of non-transgenic plants located in the centre of a 9-m circle of transgenics, surrounded by 1.1 ha of non-transgenic plants. Sampling involved recording numbers of flowering plants, recording numbers and types of insect visitors and collecting seed at various distances, radiating out from the transgenic circle. Interactions between the pollinating insects and the transgenic plants...

Recent further DLQI validation studies

It is important that general dermatology measures should be demonstrated to be valid in specific diseases and in different cultures. In two multicentre studies (Lennox & Leahy, 2004) in the USA of 418 and 439 patients with chronic idio-pathic urticaria, the DLQI was demonstrated to be valid, reliable and a clinically useful outcome measure.

Future Research Needs

Lines of plants intended for field release. The effects of PI-containing pollen ingestion on the development and behavior of worker honeybees in field hives require further examination, and the effects of PIs on the growth and survival of honeybee larvae, on the survival, fecundity and pheromone production capability of queen bees, and on the survival, fertility and mating success of drones need to be established (see Fig. 8.2).

Defects in complement components

Inherited defects in nearly all of the complement components have been reported since the first description of a patient with very low haemolytic complement activity in 1960. Complement is important for localizing infection with encapsulated bacteria during the first few hours and preventing blood-borne dissemination. This is achieved mainly by activation of the 'classical' pathway through immune complexes activating C1q, but also by direct activation of the 'alternative' pathway by microorganisms, sometimes amplified by plasma collectins such as mannose-binding lectin (MBL). The alternative pathway, triggered by the production of nascent C3b, acts as an amplification system for the classical pathway (Figure 22.4). The importance of inhibitors at various stages to prevent persistent activation and unwanted bystander damage to tissues is demonstrated by inherited deficiencies of C1 esterase inhibitor, which causes attacks of severe angioedema another example is haemolytic anaemia...

Major depressive disorder

Depression is encountered in a wide range of other dermatological disorders (Panconesi, 1984 Gupta & Gupta, 1996 Woodruff et al., 1997 Picardi et al., 2000 Gupta & Gupta, 2003 Picardi et al., 2004 Sampogna et al., 2004). Depression may modulate pruritus perception in other pruritic skin disorders such as atopic dermatitis and chronic idiopathic urticaria in addition to psoriasis (Gupta et al., 1994). Higher anxiety and depressive symptoms (Ullman et al., 1977 Hashiro & Okumura, 1998 Kiebert et al., 2002 Zachariae et al., 2004) have been reported in patients with atopic dermatitis. The anxiety may be the feature of an underlying depressive illness in some of these patients. Chronic intractable eczema during childhood may be a sign of a disturbed parent child relationship (Koblenzer & Koblenzer, 1988) however, a major depressive disorder should be ruled out before a disturbance in the family dynamics is implicated (Allen, 1989). Chronic idiopathic urticaria has been...

Potassium Iodide KI Prophylaxis

Additionally, a number of non-thyroidal side effects of iodine have to be mentioned. These may be gastrointestinal (stomach pain, nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea), allergy related (angioedema, arthralgia, eosinophilia, lym-phadenopathy, urticaria), or skin rashes. However, such non-thyroidal side effects are very rare. Extremely rare disorders reported to be caused by excess iodine ingestion include dermatitis herpetiformis (Duhring's disease), iodo-derma tuberosum, and hypocomplementemic vasculitis and myotonia congenita 1 .


Type I reactions are IgE mediated and cause manifestations of allergic symptoms due to the release of immune mediators such as histamine or leukotrienes. These reactions typically occur within minutes of drug exposure and may manifest as generalized pruritus, urticaria, angioedema, anaphylaxis, rhinitis, or conjunctivitis (21). Anaphylaxis can result from exposure to any antigen (e.g., penicillin) and may be fatal in the absence of prompt medical intervention.


Psychiatric disorders in the dermatological patient are generally assumed to be secondary to the skin disorder however, in some instances they may be primary and or have a direct impact on the course of the dermatological symptoms. Pruritus severity in psoriasis and atopic dermatitis has been noted to correlate directly with the severity of depressive symptoms in the patient, suggesting that depression may modulate pruritus perception. Depressive disease is one of the most frequently encountered psychiatric disorders in dermatology and may be a feature of a wide range of conditions including psoriasis, acne, chronic idiopathic urticaria and atopic dermatitis. Depressive symptoms may also present as somatic equivalents, for instance cutaneous dysaesthesias for which no physical basis can be identified. Psoriasis and acne have been associated with suicidal ideation and suicide. In psoriasis the frequency of suicidal ideation generally increases with increasing psoriasis severity however...

Clinical Disease

Most people become infected with schistosomes asymptomatically. In a small percentage of patients, an immediate itching and urticaria is seen at the site of cercarial penetration. Often referred to as 'schistosome dermatitis', it may progress into papular lesions that can persist for 5-7 days (Amer, 1994). This condition is far more common when non-human schistosome cercariae penetrate the skin (e.g. avian schistosomal cercariae) and is called swimmer's itch. Migration of schistosomulae in the venous system, arterial bed and specific venous beds may be associated with mechanical and inflammatory changes in the lung and liver but generally is also asymptomatic. As worms mature in the liver, migrate to the small venules and begin to lay eggs, a second form of acute schistosomiasis may be observed, termed Katayama fever (Warren, 1973a). Symptoms generally have an acute onset, 3-6 weeks after a heavy exposure to cercariae. Spiking fever with chills, myalgia, headache, diarrhea, fatigue...


Penicillin Derivatives

Penicillin and its derivatives are very widely used antibiotics which cause more allergic reactions than any other class of drug. The incidence of allergic reactions to such drugs occurs in 1-10 of recipients. All four types of hypersensitivity reaction have been observed with penicillin. Thus high doses may cause haemolytic anaemia and immune complex disease, cell-mediated immunity may give rise to skin rashes and eruptions, and the most common reactions are urticaria, skin eruptions and arthralgia. Antipenicillin IgE antibodies have been detected consistent with an anaphylactic reaction. The anaphylactic reactions (Type 1 see Chapter 6) which occur in 0.004-0.015 of patients may be life threatening.

Site of action

Various target organs may be involved in the immune response, but this usually depends on the type of reaction rather than on the distribution of the foreign substance. The many substances which cause immune responses may cause anaphylactic reactions giving rise to asthma and various other symptoms as described above. The site of exposure to the foreign compound may not necessarily be the lungs, however. Similarly, a common immune response is urticaria, or the formation of wheals on the skin which can occur when exposure has been via the oral route. Thus, the target organ is generally due to the particular response rather than the circumstances of exposure or distribution of the compound. However, there are exceptions to this such as the type IV cell-mediated immune reactions where the cell is altered by the foreign compound and is then a target. In the case of halothane hepatitis the liver is the target for metabolic reasons (see Chapter 7 for more detail). Another exception is the...

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