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.
Psoriatic Arthritis TopicsShow More
Get the latest diet and food recommendations from the National Psoriasis Foundation medical advisory board.
Psoriatic arthritis stealing your kitchen joy? We've got tips guaranteed to make meal prep a whole lot easier.
If you are interested in biologic treatment for psoriatic arthritis, but are worried about the injections, read these practical tips that can make them more manageable.
A former college athlete shares the expert advice she followed to stay in the game, despite her psoriatic arthritis flare ups.
Just not in the mood lately? New research has found a strong link between psoriatic disease and sex drive. Read on for more info.
PsA got you pooped? Patients share their best energy-boosting strategies so you can try them, too.
Movement can help ease psoriatic arthritis symptoms—if you follow these guidelines.
If you’re unhappy with the condition of your skin or joints with psoriasis or psoriatic athritis, don’t settle. You owe it to yourself to talk with your doctor about changing treatments. Here, experts offer tips on how to start that conversation.
Don’t turn taking your psorasis or psoriatic arthritis meds into an uphill battle. Get the facts and stay the course.
What does your primary care provider have to do with managing your psoriatic disease? A lot. Two specialists give their top tips for working with your PCP so you can live your healthiest life.
What's your personal pain scale? Learn how to prevent flares; collaborate with your care team for effective therapies; and 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.
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.