The American College of Rheumatology’s 2020 medical conference had a number of important updates that people living with psoriatic arthritis (or their caregivers) should know about, from the future of personalizing treatment to preventing PsA in high-risk people.
Certain risk factors, like being younger, obese, or having enthesitis, were linked with greater delays in PsA diagnosis.
A task force of dermatologists, rheumatologists, infectious disease, and other experts reviewed the latest research to ensure psoriatic disease patients get the right care during COVID-19.
Perhaps unsurprisingly, people who were in pain were more apt to experience sleep trouble and fatigue.
Dealing with these conditions can be difficult enough without the added stress of losing your hair. Luckily, any loss is usually temporary. Here’s how to safeguard your strands.
Up to 30 percent of people with psoriasis will go on to develop PsA and 85 percent of people with PsA also have skin psoriasis.
There’s a known link between psoriatic arthritis and heart disease, but research suggests that higher disease activity is strongly linked with greater risk.
Many people do not suspect arthritis as a cause of their back pain, even though arthritis in the back is very common.
PsA patients who continue to struggle with their skin fare significantly worse than those who only have joint pain, according to a new study.
Yes, although it’s not common.