Psoriasis can appear at any age. Making an early diagnosis of this chronic disease, which has in recent years come to be regarded as systemic (including other organs and systems besides the skin), helps prescribe suitable treatment and limit its spread. Sunbathing and swimming in the sea, essential moisturisers (emollients), special cleansers and keratolytics (for exfoliation) help improve the skin’s protective barrier and relieve symptoms. Phototherapy is a basic, non-aggressive method that uses artificial sources of ultraviolet rays with a precisely specified wavelength. Phototherapy has been shown to significantly reduce skin inflammation. Laser therapy is another method that also provides good results. The precision of laser beams with a precisely specified wavelength helps treat certain delicate areas of the skin. The advantage is that the laser beam only targets psoriatic plaques without affecting healthy skin.

A diagnosis can be made and a treatment plan prepared only after а consultation with a dermatology specialist.

More information

Psoriasis is not contagious, meaning it is not transmitted by handshakes or other bodily contact. It is characterised by red patches on the skin, where sliver plaques (flakes) are formed. The disease has a chronic recurrent course – exacerbation periods are followed by periods of remission. Studies show that the quiet periods have different durations – anything from days to years. With a carefully planned treatment, the periods of remission can last for a very long time. Psoriasis’ clinical picture varies from single plaques on the elbows or in the hairy part of the head to coverage of more than 85% of the skin surface. The following forms have been identified:

Guttate psoriasis – small erythematous, teardrop-shaped lesions scattered across the upper and lower extremities of the body.
Plaque psoriasis – the most common form of the disease. The plaques are located mainly on the knees, elbows and scalp. Skin changes include red, raised inflammatory lesions covered in scales.
Inverse psoriasis – red, moist, poorly infiltrated, scale-free plaques located in the foldable areas of the body and skin folds.
Inveterate psoriasis – a condition of untreated psoriasis with thick, hypertrophic plaques covered by several layers of grey to whitish and difficult to separate scales.
Nail psoriasis – characterised by nail stains, detachment of the free end of the nail; it can be the only manifestation of the disease.


The duration of each personalised comprehensive programme is determined by the type and number of treatments it includes.






  • Clinical studies
  • Machine-assisted diagnostic assessments
  • Specialised medical cosmetics

Recovery period

  • After the procedure, the skin usually turns red and becomes tougher. The effect disappears within 5 days depending on the procedure.


  • Pregnancy
  • Breastfeeding


The period of bringing psoriasis under control is strongly individual. There must be strict compliance with the dermatologist’s recommendations on diet, use of cosmetics, medication and order of procedures.

Frequently asked questions:

The dermatologist determines where the filler should be inserted, taking into account the patient’s anatomical features. The procedure lasts around 20-30 minutes.

The filler is spread evenly in the cheekbone area, with the results visible immediately.

No recovery period is required for this procedure. Redness or swelling may appear at the injection site, but the discomfort passes quickly (a few hours to a few days).

The effect is visible immediately and lasts around a year.

The procedure can be repeated again after the filler’s full or partial degradation.

  • Hypersensitivity to various types of fillers;
  • Skin injury at the injection site.