Categorized | Skin Care

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Dry Skin Rash – Eczema and Cortisone

Learn a bit more about eczema and cortisone by reading the following transcript from a telephone consultation done recently.

JS: I, too, suffered from eczema. I had very bad eczema. And as soon as I cleared up my–I, too, suffered from asthma. And as soon as I cleared up my eczema, my asthma disappeared. And exercising is important, and cleansing the body of all the toxins and waste and acid is important.

K: The asthma, related to eczema, that comes from the dysfunction of all those organs you were mentioning.

JS: Yeah. I, too, suffered from eczema. I had very bad eczema. And as soon as I cleared up my–I, too, suffered from asthma. And as soon as I cleared up my eczema, my asthma disappeared. And exercising is important, and cleansing the body of all the toxins and waste and acid is important.

K: And family history, it plays a role as well.

JS: Yeah. But you could prevent all that. My family suffered from eczema as well, but I’ve put a halt to it. But you have to work from the inside out. Anybody else has any more questions?

K: How about the cortisone–

JS: Cortisone ointment, yes.

K: Yeah. What are the side effects, and do you recommend we should never ever use them for relief?

JS: I don’t think you should ever, ever use it, but because it gives you short-term relief and if your doctor has prescribed it, you should continue. But start introducing raw foods into your diet and then you could slowly but surely reduce the amounts of cortisone ointment you use. What it does is it doesn’t help the skin to heal. What it does is it stifles the waste products coming through the skin. It’s not actually helping you. Cortisone is not very good for the skin, but I don’t want you to stop using it just like that. You need to work on the inside first, and then you could work on the outside.

This is the end of the telephone transcript.

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