Lichen sclerosus results from Epstein-Barr in the liver consuming copper, mercury, and traces of inherited DDT. The resulting dermatoxins float to the surface of the skin and can go anywhere, though they tend to stay lower in the body, most of the time from the waist down. That’s because the traces of DDT in the dermatoxins tend to pull them downward when they enter the bloodstream and settle in the lymphatic system, so when the dermatoxins surface at the skin level, that tends to be in lower areas of the body.
Often confused with eczema, this condition is different; in lichen sclerosus, the skin becomes more fragile. It’s also often confused with common dermatitis at first and then later considered to be an autoimmune condition when it doesn’t improve. Make no mistake; this is a viral condition of the liver. It’s not genetic, either, though believing so is a classic medical blunder. Any occurrence through the family line is because of DDT passed from generation to generation.
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This item posted: 15-Apr-2022
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