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Vitiligo Miracle

Vitiligo Miracle by David Paltrow is the only 5-step holistic system that eliminates Vitiligo permanently and is clinically proven. Unlike other treatment, Vitiligo Miracle Program assures to heal the disease from the inside-out. It targets on both the exterior surface area and irregularities produced within the body that result in the condition. The author of this book knew that there had to be a different way to treat the condition, and he decided to use his experience as medical research to cure his condition. David was able to reverse the effects of his vitiligo, and decided that it was his mission to bring his new cure to other persons. The results you get from following this system will depend on several factors and the results would vary from one person to another. Some people may see results in a week and some may take several weeks to see any kind of results. Always remember that no treatment can be guaranteed to work for each and every individual.

Vitiligo Miracle Summary


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Contents: EBook
Author: David Paltrow
Price: $37.00

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This e-book comes with the great features it has and offers you a totally simple steps explaining everything in detail with a very understandable language for all those who are interested.

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Fast Vitiligo Cure

In this 70-page digital e-book, you will find the only step-by-step, proven natural Vitiligo cure method in existence and be able to cure any Vitiligo skin disorder in less than 30 days. The proven 7 step formula that has helped thousands of children and adults. cure Vitiligo in 30 days or less. The top 12 home remedies, with step-by-step instructions, that will. help get rid of patches of discolored skin and restore skin immediately. Discover Everything you need to know about Vitiligo, Exactly what causes it. and more importantly, strategies on how to get rid of it. The top 5 bathing procedures to relieve any itchiness or discomfort from the. Vitiligo patches immediately, as well as help heal the patches and skin quickly. The top 10 best foods to boost your immune system and help your body. function properly in producing healthy skin cells quickly. The top 3 worst foods to avoid and should Never eat when suffering from Vitiligo. How to prevent any ugly scars or marks from showing up. and how to get. rid of any Vitiligo scars by following these simple treatments. Secret: Discover one of the most powerful natural supplements that when used will. help purify the blood, boost the immune system and help it function properly to have. natural, healthy skin. and is 100% safe and effective! Quickly reverse most Vitiligo symptoms with this effective superfood. that you won't find anywhere else on the internet! The best full-spectrum multi-vitamin and mineral supplement that you should be. taking every day, and will immediately help speed up recovery of Vitiligo. (hint. most people aren't giving their bodies the proper vitamins, minerals, and nutrients that the body needs to win this battle). The biggest mistake that every Vitiligo sufferer makes, which is. preventing the body from being able to get rid of the skin disorder quickly. by weakening the immune system, thus making you suffer More and. Longer than necessary. How to avoid scratching the itchy Vitiligo patches and specific strategies to fight the. itchy temptation, so you no longer have to worry about the possibility of scarring. On page 41, this technique has been voted he best since it fixes the. root cause of Vitiligo and eliminates the patches literally within weeks. A powerful home-made smoothie recipe that tastes delicious and gives your body. Exactly what it needs to fight off this skin disorder and provide a huge boost of energy. Warning: On page 59, you will discover a very common household. ingredient that has the ability to aggravate your Vitiligo and prevent. your body from healing quickly. If you do not get rid of this and stop. consuming it, you are in for a life-long battle with Vitiligo. The top 4 most powerful supplements that no doctor will ever tell you about, that will. help strengthen the immune system and speed up recovery time.

Fast Vitiligo Cure Summary

Contents: 70-page Digital E-book
Author: William Oliver
Official Website: www.howtocurevitiligofast.com

How might stigmatisation be reduced

One approach is to reduce the visibility of a stigmatising mark. There is good evidence that cosmetic surgery (Sarwer et al., 1998) and cosmetic prostheses can help people feel better about themselves and their appearance. With respect to skin conditions, skin camouflage creams can be used to disguise skin blemishes such as scars and vitiligo. Kent (2002) found that clients who consulted the British Red Cross Skin Camouflage Service felt more confident in and exhibited less avoidance of social situations after their appointment than before. Although there was no measure of enacted or felt stigma in that study, qualitative comments indicated that clients were less preoccupied by how others would react to them. Laser treatment can also be helpful for those with port wine stains (Troilius et al., 1998), as is medical treatment for a variety of skin conditions including acne and eczema (Kurwa & Finlay, 1995 Kellett & Gawkrodger, 1999).

Disease and treatment factors

Whilst, the potential for heightened levels of psychological distress have been found across the range of chronic skin conditions, there is some evidence that there may be differences between specific conditions. Porter et al. (1986) reported poorer adjustment amongst their participants with psoriasis as opposed to those with vitiligo, although both groups experienced lower self-esteem than a control group. Interestingly, the people with psoriasis also reported experiencing more negative reactions from others than the vitiligo group. Type of condition is often also associated with age of onset, insofar as some conditions are congenital whilst others are typically acquired in adolescence and others later in life. This makes it difficult to disentangle disease-specific factors from developmental factors. Again the literature relating to age of onset is also somewhat equivocal. For example, although Porter and Beuf (1988) found a difference between age groups amongst people living with...

Changes in social networks

In the course of their relationship, couples create substantial social contexts that involve sharing domestic, recreational or occupational activities. When skin disease changes companionship in any one of these areas, the maintenance or nature of the relationship may be threatened (Lyons & Sullivan, 1998). Changes in a couple's social network may occur through reduced interactions with others and an increase in companionate activities at home (Morgan et al., 1984). More than often, withdrawal is a response to the damaging effects of social stigma. Porter et al. (1990) reported that vitiligo patients experienced embarrassment and anxiety when meeting strangers and that many had been victims of rude remarks in the face of public ignorance. In the short term, avoidance may serve a protective function, but it may also lead to loss of friendships and activities that would typically increase a couple's social network. In an early survey, Jobling (1976) asked 186 members of the British...

Cognitivebehavioural therapy

CBT focuses on examining and trying to challenge dysfunctional beliefs and appraisals, which may be implicated in a person's low mood or avoidance of certain situations or behaviours. Consequently, targeting cognitions and maladaptive behaviour are the key areas of CBT interventions for facilitating change. According to this approach, beliefs are considered as hypotheses to be tested rather than assertions to be uncritically accepted. Therapist and client take the role of'investigators' and develop ways to test beliefs, such as 'Others do not like me because of my eczema' or 'I won't be happy anymore because of my vitiligo'. Success at challenging these beliefs involves providing evidence that they are erroneous, and underscored by anxiety and depression (Beck, 1993). CBT has been successfully applied to various skin conditions. For example, Horne et al. (1989) used cognitive-behavioural therapy along with standard medical treatment in treating three patients suffering with atopic...

Recent further DLQI validation studies

A recent study has demonstrated similar good validity in the use of the DLQI in 70 patients with vitiligo in Iran (Aghaei et al., 2004). A significant difference was demonstrated in the personal relationship domain sub-scores between patients with involvement of covered-only areas, and those with involvement of both covered and uncovered areas.

Compare Alexithymia And Coping Style Between People With Ms And Other People

Papadopoulos, L., Bor, R., & Legg, C. (1999b). Coping with the disfiguring effects of vitiligo a preliminary investigation into the effects of cognitive-behavioural therapy. British Journal of Medical Psychology, 72, 385-396. Picardi, A., Pasquini, P., Cattaruzza, M.S., Gaetano, P., Melchi, C.F., Baliva, G., Camaioni, D., Tiago, A., Abeni, D., & Biondi, M. (2003b). Stressful life events, social support, attachment security and alexithymia in vitiligo. Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics, 73, 150-158. Porter, J.R., & Beuf, A.H. (1988). Response of older people to impaired appearance the effect of age on disturbance by vitiligo. Journal of Aging Studies, 2, 167-181. Porter, J.R., Beuf, A.H., Lerner, A., & Nordlund, J. (1986). Psychosocial effects of vitiligo. A comparison with 'normal' control subjects with psoriasis patients, and with patients with other pigmentary disorders. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, 15,220-224. Salzer, B., & Schallreuter, K. (1995). Investigation...

Dyskeratosis congenita Clinical features

Dyskeratosis Congenita

Classical dyskeratosis congenita (DC) is an inherited disease characterized by the triad of abnormal skin pigmentation, nail dystrophy and mucosal leucoplakia (Figure 12.4). Since its first description in 1906 by Zinsser, a variety of non-cutaneous Abnormal skin pigmentation Clinical manifestations in DC often appear during childhood. The skin pigmentation and nail changes typically appear first, usually by the age of 10 years. BM failure usually develops below the age of 20 years 80-90 of patients will have developed BM abnormalities by the age of 30 years. In some cases, the BM abnormalities may appear before the mucocutaneous manifestations and the patients may be categorized to have 'idiopathic aplastic anaemia'. The main causes of death are BM failure immunodeficiency ( 60-70 o), pulmonary complications ( 10-15 ) and malignancy ( 10 ).

Cell and molecular biology

Htr Telomerase

As the DKC1 -encoded protein dyskerin and hTR are both components of the telomerase complex (Figure 12.5), it now appears that DC arises principally from an abnormality in telomerase activity. Affected tissues are those that need constant renewal, consistent with a basic deficiency in stem cell activity due to defective telomerase activity. The demonstration of DKC1 and hTR mutations in DC families provides an accurate diagnostic test, including antenatal diagnosis, in a significant subset of cases (Table 12.6). For DC patients, this now also provides the basis for designing new treatments. For the wider community it provides the first direct genetic link between a human disease that is characterized by features of premature ageing (premature grey hair hair loss, early dental loss, abnormalities of skin pigmentation, nail dystrophy, bone marrow failure,

The social and psychological impact of skin conditions

If you see them actually staring at you'. (Quote from a woman with vitiligo cited in Thompson et al. (2002, p. 219)) Although the tendency of others to react negatively towards people with visible skin conditions is well established, relatively little theoretical or experimental consideration has been given to exploring the causes of this phenomenon. Hypotheses to account for these reactions have revolved around evolutionary theory (Kellett & Gilbert, 2001 Thompson & Kent, 2001), fear and uncertainty (Partridge, 1996) and primitive beliefs often linked to concepts of'fate'or a 'just world' (Shaw, 1981). Certainly, a whole collection of negative, culturally bound, beliefs relating to skin conditions exist, often related to the occurrence and maintenance of the condition as relating to personality flaws in the sufferer. For example, Alderman (1989) has described a collection of'acne myths' relating to such ideas as acne being caused by poor diet and...

Structure Of The Skin

The characteristic features of skin change from the time of birth to old age. In infants and children it is velvety, dry, soft, and largely free of wrinkles and blemishes. The sebaceous glands in children up to the age of two years function minimally and hence they sweat poorly and irregularly. Adolescence causes sweating and sebaceous secretions to increase dramatically and the hair becomes longer, thicker, and more pigmented, particularly in the scalp, axillae, pubic eminence, and the face in males. General skin pigmentation increases and acne lesions often develop. As the skin ages, it loses elasticity and exposure to the environment, particularly sun and wind, cause the skin to become dry and wrinkled.

Shwachman Diamond syndrome Clinical features

Shwachman and Bodian and their colleagues first reported this disease independently in 1964. It is now recognized as an autosomal recessive disorder characterized by exocrine pancreatic insufficiency (100 ), bone marrow dysfunction (100 ) and other somatic abnormalities (particularly involving the skeletal system). Signs of pancreatic insufficiency (malabsorption, failure to thrive) are apparent early in infancy (note that the pancreatic function can improve in a subset of Shwachman-Diamond syndrome (SDS) patients by 4 years of age). Other common somatic abnormalities include short stature ( 70 ), protuberant abdomen and an ichthyotic skin rash ( 60 ). Metaphyseal dysostosis is seen on radiographs in 75 of patients. Other abnormalities include hepatomegaly, rib thoracic cage abnormalities, hypertelorism, syndactyly, cleft palate, dental dysplasia, ptosis and skin pigmentation.

A theoretical framework for skin disease what do patients know about their own skin disorder

Each feature of a great many patients' representations of illness can generate strong affective reactions. These reactions can be provoked either by an abstract label (e.g. vitiligo) or by the concrete component (depigmentation of the skin) of the representation and we can distinguish three broad sources of information that people draw upon for the elaboration of illness representations (Leventhal et al., 1984). These are

Psychosocial impact of skin diseases

In their qualitative study with vitiligo patients, Thompson et al. (2002) found that the central recurring theme in their interviews concerned perceived differences from previous appearance and from others. Common behavioural strategies Feelings of anxiety, uncertainty and helplessness are often cited by dermatology patients as accompanying the diagnosis of their skin condition. Without the knowledge of when or how the condition will develop, the patient may be left wondering about what behaviours or actions might be contributing to its progression. Moreover, dermatology patients experience heightened self-consciousness, which, in turn, has negative implications for interpersonal interactions and relationships. Research has shown that self-consciousness is a common reaction amongst acne patients (Kellett & Gilbert, 2001). Papadopoulos et al. (1999b) found a significantly high frequency in irrational, negative thoughts among vitiligo patients. As well as affecting psychosocial...

Body image and sexual intimacy

In 2003, a US marketing firm surveyed 502 patients with psoriasis on their attitudes towards relationships 38 reported difficulties with sex and intimacy. It was evident that problems were more prevalent in young single adults as 53 reported difficulties in their sex life, in contrast to 30 of married subjects. Furthermore, 49 of adults aged 18-24 and 36 of adults aged 25-35 experienced angst in intimate situations. Dermatological shame was also prevalent since 52 turned off the lights when intimate with their partner and 48 worried that their partner was embarrassed by their psoriasis. On the issue of relationship functioning, 26 said psoriasis interfered with their ability in getting emotionally close with their partner. Interestingly, a different study of vitiligo patients and their beliefs on intimate relationships revealed that most patients felt more embarrassed in non-sexual interpersonal relationships than in intimate sexual relationships (Porter et al., 1990). Both these...

Sun Exposure And Prostate Cancer

Age is a well-accepted risk factor for prostate cancer. Data have shown that synthesis of vitamin D diminishes with advancing age.78 In addition, the elderly have less sun exposure, in part due to residence in homes for the aged. African American's are at highest risk for prostate cancer and tend towards a more aggressive disease phenotype.79 Although, numerous genetic, epigenetic and environmental hypotheses may explain this observation, melanin skin pigmentation can inhibit vitamin D synthesis.80 Asian's are relatively protected from prostate cancer development,81 in this population oily fish consumption is relatively high. Oily fish is the only known dietary source of vitamin D82 (prior to milk supplementation,

Cognitive factors personality characteristics and core beliefs

Predisposing developmental factors are clearly linked to the development of several personality characteristics that are emerging as having predictive power in explaining some of the variability in adjustment. Whilst disrupted attachments in childhood have been discussed as having the potential to lead to stable attachment styles in adulthood, few studies have actually explored the role of attachment, and those that have, were unable to relate this directly back to early experiences. Picardi et al. (2003b, c, d) found higher levels of insecure and avoidant attachment styles in a small sample of people with newly diagnosed or recently exacerbated vitiligo and alopecia areata. Interestingly, their participants also had poorer levels of social support and it was hypothesised that this might result from difficulties in accessing social support as a result of the underlying attachment style. Further support to the important role played by these overlapping concepts is provided by the...

Psychological approaches to treatment for dermatological conditions

Increasingly then, within the dermatological literature, attention was given to the therapeutic benefits that might derive from psychological interventions beyond those of standard medical care. Given the close and clear associations between psychological factors and cutaneous conditions, it is not surprising that the effects of such treatment have been investigated. The literature has documented psychological interventions for a number of cutaneous conditions, such as vitiligo, psoriasis, acne and atopic dermatitis, which have been suggested to be as effective for each of these types of disorders as classical medical procedures (Van Moffaert, 1992 Papadopoulos & Bor, 1999). For example, in their review of psychological therapies for the treatment of psoriasis, Winchell and Watts (1998) describe a case in which two psychiatric patients with psoriasis were given a suggestion that imipramine would have beneficial effects on their skin condition. Following this suggestion one of the...

What effects does stigmatisation have

In many respects this notion of anxiety schema is similar to Jacoby's (1994) idea of'felt stigma' - the expectation that one could be subject to stigmatisation at any time. Kent (1999) adapted the Ginsburg and Link (1989) questionnaire for people with vitiligo. He found a range of statistically significant correlations, with felt stigma being related to scores on the General Health Questionnaire, a quality of life measure designed for dermatological patients (the DQLI, Finlay & Khan, 1994), self-esteem and a checklist of emotional symptoms. Kent also asked respondents to give a description of any events in which having vitiligo had influenced their lives in some way over the previous 3 weeks. An instance of enacted stigma was described by only 8.6 of the respondents, whereas an instance of felt stigma was described by 38.6 of respondents (the remainder indicated no such incident). This study indicated that although enacted stigma was relatively infrequent, felt stigma was common, and...

Why does stigmatisation occur

For dermatological conditions, however, there could be a more direct type of threat - a threat to physical health. There is a growing consensus that stigmatisation has an evolutionary origin because, in our species' past, avoidance of potential threats had advantages for survival. The evolutionary explanation has been outlined by Kurzban and Leary (2001). They argue that this approach to stigmatisation provides a parsimonious and elegant explanation over a wide range of conditions and behaviours, but it might be particularly relevant to skin conditions. As noted above, people with psoriasis and vitiligo can often cite instances when someone avoided making physical contact or touching any object they have used. Such examples lend themselves to understanding stigmatisation and rejection of those with skin conditions in terms of potential contagion. Many people with vitiligo and psoriasis complain that others often do not understand the nature or causes of their conditions, and assume...

Carl Walker

' You become introverted, avoid contact, become depressed, obsessive in looking at other people, hoping to see someone else who is affected. You undergo a personality change very slowly and bit by bit, a strong person is reduced to isolation. You become angry, sad and desperate. After time, it becomes an operation just to go out of your front door '. 27-year-old female discussing her 15-year vitiligo history.


All of the personality and cognitive factors described above have clear links to the types of coping strategies deployed by individuals. Shame-proneness, alex-ithymia, and avoidant-attachment style have all been linked to avoidant-coping strategies. For example, vitiligo and alopecia areata participants with higher levels of insecure and avoidant-attachment styles also had poorer levels of social support and it was hypothesised that this might result from difficulties in being able to access social support (Picardi et al., 2003b, c, d).

Photodynamic Therapy

Photochemotherapy depends on an external light source activating an exogenous photosensitizer. This process has been employed to treat disease for over 3000 years, first used for vitiligo with plant extracts containing psoralens acting as the sensitizers. Modern studies of photosensitizers began with Raab (438) and his professor, von Tappeiner (439) just 100 years ago, who found that acridine and other dyes would kill paramecia when exposed to light. von Tappeiner (440) published the first text on the subject in 1907 and named the process photodynamic action. Interestingly, one of the first therapeutic applications he published was with the dermatologist Jesionek (441) on the use of eosin as a photosensitizer to treat cutaneous diseases including skin cancer (442).


Perceived causes of the disease This can take a wide range of forms including causes due to the individual's own behaviour (i.e. scratching, poor diet), environmental pathogens (bacteria or viruses) or genetic factors. Chronic, episodic illnesses such as psoriasis and vitiligo tend that patients can often create their own illness beliefs as regards events, behaviours and substances that exacerbate their condition, and this can lead to curious and sometimes dangerous reactions. For instance, the mistaken belief that vitiligo is caused by white foods could cause the parent of the vitilig-inous child to ban certain essential foods from the child's diet. The consequences of this action could have negative long-term effects on the child's generic health.

Gerry Kent

Since Goffman's seminal work, there have been several collections of essays (e.g. Jones et al., 1984 Heatherton et al., 2000) that cover research on stigma from a general psychological perspective. The aim of this chapter is to review the research on stigma and stigmatisation as it relates to dermatological conditions. The work has been conducted with people with a variety of skin conditions, including vitiligo, psoriasis, port wine stains and eczema. The chapter aims to answer six questions

Future research

A number of studies reviewed above indicate that stigmatisation due to derma-tological conditions can have far-reaching and long-term effects on individuals. However, almost all of this work has been cross-sectional. There is always the concern with this type of work that reports of stigmatisation, and their relationship to well-being, might only be due to response biases. That is, people who report low levels of self-esteem and high levels of distress might be vigilant for instances of stigmatisation and more likely to interpret 'neutral' events as instances of rejection. Indeed, Kent (1999) found that instances of enacted stigma were relatively uncommon, with reports of felt stigma being much more frequent. Respondents with vitiligo were much more likely to report that their skin condition affected their lives because of staring and the expectation of stigmatisation than stigmatisation itself. It would be very helpful in this respect to conduct some longitudinal work, perhaps by...

About the book

In Chapter 4, Dr Gerry Kent from the University of Sheffield focuses on the stigma associated with disfigurement and skin disease particularly. Dr Kent, a Psychologist with a particular research interest in the stigma associated with vitiligo, highlights the myths and prejudice felt by those who are visibly different. By addressing the types of stigmatisation that people encounter, the content and effects of these experiences, the reasons why stigmatisation occurs and the ways in which we might reduce stigmatisation as well as a consideration of future research possibilities, Dr Kent comprehensively addresses the different ways in which people can feel stigmatised and the responses to this stigma. Harper, J. (1992). Vitiligo a questionnaire study. Unpublished research. Liu, P.Y., Bondesson, L., & Johansson, W.L.O. (1996). The occurrence of cutaneous nerve endings and neuropeptides in vitiligo vulgaris a case control study. Archives of Dermatology, 288,670-675. Ortonne, J.P. (1983)....


Thrombocytopenia, reticulocytopenia or fall in haemoglobin. Dose modification is necessary for patients with renal failure. Skin pigmentation affecting the nails, palms and soles is commonly observed. Despite concerns about the leukaemogenic and teratogenic effects of HU, no convincing increase has been reported in SCD so far.

Behaviour therapy

Weinstein (1984) found that compared with patients receiving only medical treatment (psorasen plus ultraviolet light A, PUVA), both psychological treatment groups, one receiving progressive relaxation and guided imagery and the other meeting to discuss psychosocial concerns about psoriasis, were effective in reducing the signs and symptoms of psoriasis. Robinson et al. (1996) found a significant decrease in anxiety and an increase in confidence of facially disfigured people (among whom were people with acne and vitiligo) after a social skills workshop that aimed at improving social interaction skills. Additionally, Ehlers et al. (1995), in their controlled trial, used relaxation therapy with patients with atopic dermatitis and found significant improvement in the skin condition.

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