Dialysis Cure for Psoriasis


Psoriasis is a disease that specifically affects the organs of detoxification: the skin, the kidneys, the liver, and the intestines. Providing support for these organs inevitably leads to improvement in the disease and a reduction in symptoms.

Because psoriasis is a disease that affects the organs of detoxification and a build up of toxins in the body, dialysis treatments often provide at least temporary relief from psoriasis symptoms, if not a full cure from the disease.


Many patients have problems the digestion due to liver and gallbladder problems associated with colonizing pathogens and it is likely that the patients who experience the most pronounced effects from dialysis treatments are those who have colonies of infectious pathogens living in their kidneys. Dialysis treatments involve alkalizing intravenous fluids that contain sodium bicarbonate that not only support the kidneys, but also kill pathogens that generally prefer a more acidic environment.

Dialysis as a psoriasis cure was discovered accidentally when patients with kidney disease who also had psoriasis would experience relief from their symptoms after their dialysis treatments. There have been only a few studies on the effects of dialysis on psoriasis, and the ones that have been completed have involved only a few participants unfortunately. Most of these studies were done in the late 1970’s and early 1980’s. And while, it’s clear that dialysis does not always produce miraculous or even noticeable results, at other times, dialysis can cure psoriasis. 


So while the research is scanty, patients who are keen on finding a cure for psoriasis, might consider treatment with dialysis, especially peritoneal dialysis which tends to have the most noticeable positive impact on the disease. Even disabling psoriasis may respond to dialysis treatments. And it is possible to combine dialysis treatment with a beach vacation that also includes plenty of sunlight and seawater at the same time since sunlight and salt water have also shown promise as an alternative treatment for psoriasis. If you can’t get or afford dialysis treatment in the United States, consider going to St. Vincent and the Grenadines in the Caribbean or a similar overseas location where the dialysis treatment is accessible and the cost is affordable. Combine dialysis treatment with ox bile supplementation, Fumaric Acid Supplements or Fumaria officinalis tea, and either Chlorine Dioxide Solution and Dimethylsulfoxide / DMSO treatments or Colloidal Silver and DMSO treatments.

Is dialysis a possible psoriasis cure?


For some patients, dialysis can lead to a complete remission of the disease. Most patients have poor liver function and they produce too little bile. The liver, like the skin and the kidneys, is an organ of detoxification. Psoriasis is a disease of the organs of detoxification and numerous studies have shown that this disease involves infection, often with Streptococcus pyogenes bacteria that colonize the liver and/or the gallbladder. When the liver becomes colonized, bile production is lowered and these bacteria are not thoroughly digested as a result in the digestive system. Inflammatory bowel disease then develops as bits and pieces of this undigested bacteria create inflammation in the gut. 

A variety of bacteria have been implicated as a cause for psoriasis and it is likely that in some cases, the bacteria colonize the kidneys which is why dialysis treatments are able to cure psoriasis in about ⅕th of patients. 


Not all types of psoriasis respond to dialysis treatments, but some patients are cured of the disease forever with dialysis treatments according to some studies. One study examined the effects of dialysis treatment in 16 patients with extensive psoriasis. After 2 to 3 weeks of peritoneal dialysis treatment, 3 of the 16 patients went into complete remission. And two additional patients went into complete remission up to two months after the therapy ended. Five of the patients did not go into complete remission, but saw great improvement in their lesions. The 6 remaining patients saw only a slight improvement. In these patients, it is likely that the liver is more at the core of the issue than kidney problems. Complete remission of psoriasis was correlated with depletion of polymorphonuclear leukocytes through the peritoneal cavity within a short period of time.



Another study demonstrated that peritoneal dialysis was a more effective psoriasis treatment than hemodialysis. The researchers in this study noted that solutes in a middle molecular weight range may play an important role in the disease and recommended peritoneal dialysis as a preferred psoriasis treatment over hemodialysis.



According to one study that was done on hemodialysis and psoriasis, doctors caring for patients with psoriasis who had had kidney transplants noticed that these patients got better while doing dialysis treatments and post-transplant anti-rejection protocols. This led the doctors to do dialysis on two other psoriasis patients who had not had kidney transplants and who were not on the anti-rejection protocol. One of the two patients had moderate improvement of their psoriasis with dialysis treatments. The other saw no improvement.


Yet another researcher offered dialysis treatment for psoriasis patients who had not responded to other types of therapy. This was a small study of only 5 participants, but the research demonstrated that certain clinical forms of psoriasis were more responsive to dialysis than others. Specifically, patients with HLA-B 37, HLA-B 13, and HLA-B 27 antigens tended to respond best to dialysis treatment. 


In some areas of the world, there is a shortage of dialysis treatment centers, but other areas of the world specialize in providing dialysis treatments. For example, while there is currently a shortage of dialysis treatment centers in Guatemala, there is a very large and accessible dialysis center call Health Solutions, Inc. in St. Vincent and the Grenadines. For psoriasis sufferers, a location like St. Vincent and the Grenadines may be a good place to get dialysis treatments combined with sunlight and sea water at the same time. Sunlight causes the skin to release singlet oxygen species that are able to gain passage to the liver and the kidneys to kill colonies of viruses and bacteria while seawater alkalizes the body, potentiating the singlet oxygen species in their work. Another way to achieve a similar effect as sunlight and seawater is to take Chlorine Dioxide Solution while following an alkalizing protocol such as the high pH protocol that cancer patients use to cure their disease using sodium bicarbonate or cesium. At the time of this writing, each dialysis treatment on this island costs $210-$250 USD, but the sun and seawater is, of course, free. 


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Other Important Links:

Psoriasis Cure: Permanently Reclaim Your Health with Ox Bile and Chlorine Dioxide + DMSO Treatments

Is there a cure for psoriasis? 

Sunlight and Seawater as Psoriasis Cures

Bitter Melon: Why Everyone Should Be Eating This Ugly Vegetable

Understanding How and Why Natural Psoriasis Cures Work: The Psoriasis Disease Family Tree

Alternative Treatment Facilities for Psoriasis

Psoriasis Breathing Exercises – The Frolov Breathing Device

Mercury Amalgam Fillings and Psoriasis

Aloe Arborescens as an Alternative Treatment for Psoriasis

Quark and the Budwig Protocol for Psoriasis

Colostrum as a Natural Psoriasis Treatment




Buselmeier, T. J., Kjellstrand, C. M., Dahl, M. V., Cantieri, J. S., Nelson, R. S., Burgdorf, W. C., Bentley, C. R., Najarian, J. S., Goltz, R. W. (1978). Treatment of psoriasis with dialysis. Retrieved February 3, 2020 from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/368771


Sprenger-Klasen, I., Franz, H. E., Rodermund, O. E. (1980). Improvement of psoriasis by haemodialysis (author’s transl). Retrieved February 3, 2020 from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/7408675


Hanicki, Z., Cichocki, T., Klein, A., Smolenski, O., Sulowicz, W., Czabanowska, J. (1980). Dialysis for psoriasis – preliminary remarks concerning mode of action. Retrieved February 3, 2020 from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/7332348


Glinkski. W., Zarebska, Z., Jablonska, S., Imiela, J. Nosarzewski. J. (1980). The activity of polymorphonucelar leukocyte neutral proteinases and their inhibitors in patients with psoriasis treated with a continuous peritoneal dialysis. Retrieved February 3, 2020 from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/6777433


Anderson, P. C. (1978). Treatment of Psoriasis with Dialysis. Retrieved February 3, 2020 from https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamadermatology/article-abstract/538874