|Keyword||CPC||PCC||Volume||Score||Length of keyword|
|psoriasis vs eczema||0.95||0.3||6423||16|
|psoriasis icd 10||1.7||0.3||1506||1|
|psoriasis of the liver||1.92||0.3||9611||56|
|psoriasis on fingers||0.34||0.8||1634||72|
|psoriasis under arms||1.3||1||2054||35|
Psoriasis is a chronic skin condition that is not curable and it will not go away on its own. However, the disease fluctuates and many people can have clear skin for years at a time, and occasional flare-ups when the skin is worse.How does psoriasis start?
Psoriasis develops when the immune system becomes overactive, causing the body to generate new skin cells much faster than usual. This results in raised white or silvery patches (plaques) that may be painful and itchy.How does psoriasis affect the body?
Psoriasis is an autoimmune disease that causes plaques, which are itchy or sore patches of thick, red, dry skin. While any part of your body can be affected, psoriasis plaques most often develop on the elbows, knees, scalp, back, face, palms, and feet.How did I get psoriasis?
As with other types, we don’t know what causes it. Doctors believe it comes from something wrong with your immune system that causes skin cells to grow too quickly and build up into patches. You may be more likely to get scalp psoriasis if it runs in your family.