The latest news and trends on psoriatic arthritis, including symptoms to watch out for, treatment options, and how to manage the condition at home and work.
You’d be surprised how little changes can really add up to a better day with psoriatic arthritis.
If you could have your friends and loved ones understand one aspect of psoriatic arthritis, what would it be? Start with this great list that sheds misconceptions about the condition.
Get to know psoriatic disease patient advocate Lori-Ann Holbrook and find out why she started her blog and how she practices self-care.
Living with psoriatic arthritis? Find out if a group fitness class is right for you.
Three top psoriasis bloggers weigh in on what to do after diagnosed with psoriatic arthritis.
From honest communication to helping with chores, here are some ways a spouse can help with psoriatic arthritis.
After living with psoriatic arthritis for 25 years, patient advocate Diane Talbert shares nine insightful lessons on managing her condition, from asking for help to finding the right doctor.
What's your personal pain scale? Learn how to anticipate and prevent flares; how to collaborate with your care team for effective therapies; and how to adapt your favorite activities to PsA.
Our experts share how they've adapted their homes, workplaces, and hobbies to continue pursuing their daily lives and goals with psoriatic arthritis.
Since 2004, Dr. Davenport has shared her passion for health and knowledge of the psycho-social aspects of chronic diseases with the HealthCentral community.
Casey Nilsson, an award-winning journalist based in Providence, Rhode Island, writes about autoimmune disease for HealthCentral.
Researchers at the University of Cambridge have designed a new technique to monitor joint damage in people with arthritis and detect tiny changes in the joints – a development that could lead to better understanding about how arthritis progresses.
A healthy lifestyle can help you feel and look your best, but new research published in Circulation, the journal of the American Heart Association (AHA), suggests it can also increase longevity by 14 years for women and 12 years for men.