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Lichen sclerosus

Updated: Aug 24, 2022


Lichen sclerosus is a condition that isn't known to many people, yet I regularly encounter it in my clinic. It is a skin condition that not everyone talks about quickly or very easily. With Lichen sclerosus you get a light, shiny glow on your skin, the skin is tight, less supple and thinner. It can also hurt. It can occur all over the body, but you usually see these skin problems in women on the labia, entrance to the vagina and anus. In men it also occurs and usually on the penis, glans and foreskin. Because of this, sexual contact can be painfull for women and men. This creates a shame that not everyone can talk about so easily.


Lichen sclerosus is a skin condition, where no real solution can be offered by your doctor. The treatment is trying to keep the inflamation as low as possible by lubricating with a hormone ointment. However, these hormone ointments also make the skin thinner and you can't always continue to lubricate it.


Cause Lichen Sclerosus

Like most skin conditions, such as eczema and psoriasis, Lichen sclerosus is the result of the Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) which is located in the liver and feeds on stored copper, mercury and traces of hereditary DDT (= a pesticide which was banned in 1973). When this virus feeds on it, it creates an even more toxic substance called dermatoxins. The resulting dermatoxins make their way to the surface of the skin, although they tend to stay lower in the body, usually from the waist down. That's because the traces of DDT in the dermatoxins tend to pull them down as they enter the bloodstream and settle in the lymphatic system, so when the dermatoxins come to the surface at the skin level, it's usually in lower areas. from the body.

Often confused with eczema, this condition is different; in Lichen sclerosus, the skin becomes more fragile. It is also often confused with common dermatitis in the beginning and if the symptoms persist it is also considered an autoimmune disease. Make no mistake; this is a viral disease of the liver. Although DDT can be passed on through conception, Lichen sclerosus isn't a hereditary condition. As long as no virus is present, Lichen Sclerosus will not develop.


Treatment

The treatment is like any other skin condition I treat, which is to address/remove the sources that the virus feeds on. These aren't only the substances I mentioned earlier, but also gluten, dairy and eggs. It is highly recommended to reduce the intake of animal fats and proteins, because they hinder the functioning of the liver and bile. They block the absorption of glucose in the liver and stagnate the functioning of the digestive enzymes. If we don't do this, a vicious circle is created; the food eaten isn't or not properly digested and a putrefactive process develops in the intestines, which in turn puts even more pressure on the liver and exhausts it even more!

Supplements are also necessary 9 times out of 10 to improve the absorption of nutrients and to tackle the virus.


If you want more information about the method of this treatment, please contact me by calling, Whatsapp or email me. 0651249421 / info@innerfresh.nl


Regards Aschwin


Orthomolecular therapist

Lyme recovery therapist


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