Modern medicine has given the mysterious skin diseases various names - seborrheic dermatitis, other types of dermatitis, lupus rashes, urticaria, vitiligo, age spots, cellulitis, rosacea, actinic keratosis, scleroderma, lichen sclerosus and of course eczema and psoriasis. Each person's skin condition is different, although this is not always taken into account. Take eczema for example. It is often approached as if there is a single classic type. This leads to numerous misdiagnoses, including the definition of idiopathic (ie, of unknown cause) when the patient's skin condition does not fall within the narrow definition of eczema. The truth is that there are over 100 types of eczema and psoriasis.

Rosacea is actually a variety of eczema. When someone has a rosacea-style rash on the nose, cheeks, chin, or forehead, it's simply eczema that has appeared on the face, not yet another separate, mysterious skin condition. Lupus is also a popular diagnosis. Instead of looking for the real cause of this unexplained rash, medical professionals often label it as a symptom of an autoimmune disease, explaining that your body is attacking itself, which is not true. One misdiagnosis leads to another; one confusion - until the next. Doctors don't know what the rash is, why someone feels tired and puts the condition in the lupus category. And what is lupus? Medical research and science do not know, making it impossible to make a correct diagnosis. It's an arbitrary term for a mix of symptoms.

Urticaria is another mystery, seen simply as a histamine reaction that causes the rash to appear. If you get an acute rash and go to the Emergency Room, the first thing the doctor will ask you is: "What did you eat?". If you say you ate a turkey sandwich, the doctor will likely rule out food as the cause because turkey looks perfectly normal. If, on the other hand, you tell the doctor that you ate strawberries, he will probably say that you seem to be allergic to strawberries. If you ate a ham sandwich, the doctor wouldn't suspect the ham sandwich, but if you mentioned "apple" he would blame it. If you ate a slice of pizza, the doctor will say that's not the problem; if you ate muesli, the doctor will say that the oats, nuts and seeds caused the problem. Chocolate ice cream couldn't be the cause, but raspberry sorbet - yes, that's the source. This is how doctors are taught to reason, and they speak strongly, even though their assumptions about the foods causing the reaction are not always correct.

If there is no obvious, normal explanation, and urticaria reoccurs without a clear pattern or connection, doctors often attribute it to an idiopathic, chronic allergy. Translated: "We don't know why you're having these reactions." If your skin conditions are persistent, doctors these days are very likely to classify it as an autoimmune disease – ie. to diagnose lupus. If it's not enough to say it's allergic or autoimmune, they'll blame it on genes. Telling someone that they have a skin disease because their mother, father, or any of their earlier ancestors suffered from it is a superficial statement that prevents a deeper search for the cause. Even if our mothers and forefathers did not suffer from skin diseases, our condition will be determined as genetic. Doctors want to give their patients answers - and that's worthy of respect, but they don't always have the right answers.


What actually causes mysterious rashes? Almost every skin disease is related to the liver. The intestinal tract is often included by default, however conditions defined as eczema, psoriasis, rosacea, lupus, cellulitis, vitiligo, age spots, other discolorations and more begin and end with the liver. Even acne and cellulite originate from the liver. (Read more about acne in the article "Cystic acne" .)

These conditions start because something gets into the liver that shouldn't be there. Is there something in your home that shouldn't be there? Dirt, clutter, trash, spiders, dust mites, gas leaks? These problems seem to have a way of settling in even when we don't want them to and causing problems. This is how skin problems start - like unwanted guests in the liver. What type of skin disease will develop depends on what type of poison or pathogen is present and how much has accumulated. Medical studies and science do not realize this because modern scanning devices do not allow them to see when the liver has become filled with viral cells and various toxins. And unless they see something, they cannot understand it. Meanwhile, the autoimmune theory that the medical community uses blames skin diseases on the immune system mistaking the skin for an enemy that has betrayed us out of nowhere and starts eating away at your epidermis, causing inflammation. This flawed theory is impossible. Although your body may be overwhelmed and its functions become difficult, it will never fail you.

One of the most problematic toxins when it comes to skin conditions is copper. Copper pipes are a common source of this heavy metal. Pesticides such as DDT and its modern derivatives are also high in copper. You may have accumulated it from direct exposure throughout your life, and you may also have inherited it through the bloodline (note, not genetically) from ancestors who were steeped in it. Mercury in the liver is the next big cause of skin disease, along with pesticides, herbicides, solvents, petroleum products (even pumping gas at the gas station can put you at risk), antibiotics and other medications.

Over time, these agents accumulate in the liver and its functions slow down, and when the liver is overloaded, it cannot cleanse as well as it should. Sometimes these poisons in the liver can be enough to cause a skin condition that baffles many doctors, even though it may be nothing more than an occasional rash or itchy, dry skin that occasionally bothers you at night.


When a pathogen, such as EBV , also lives in the liver , then the more serious skin diseases appear. Different pathogens—and even different strains of the same pathogen—have different appetites for different toxins. Depending on which combination is present in your liver, you will get a different rash. One strain of EBV, for example, may prefer the taste of copper, leading to a severe case of eczema. Another strain of EBV may prefer mercury, leaving you with fatigue and a hive-like, butterfly-shaped rash that will lead to a diagnosis of lupus. Skin reactions occur because as EBV feeds on the desired food, it also eliminates it, releasing a much more toxic, destructive form of the original copper or mercury - the so-called. Dermatoxin.

Being a methyl vapor, this dermatotoxin can move easily through connective tissue and organs. If your liver is in good condition, the methyl toxin will find its way to the small intestine and colon and be flushed out relatively easily, if you also eat well enough, exercise, and have a well-functioning excretory system. However, if you are like most people, then you have a sluggish liver, so this processed poison can return to the lymphatic system and be absorbed back into the blood. This does not automatically mean you will have a problem. At first, most people's bodies are resistant. Even if the liver is congested, toxins are backing up, and the intestinal tract isn't working well (perhaps you're also constipated), the body will try to get rid of methyl toxins through its other excretory pathways—for example, through the blood, kidneys, or urine.

The backup plan will eventually wear off and intolerances will start to show. Food allergies can be a sign that something is wrong. Even basic histamine reactions like true hives can be signs that the liver is not functioning properly and toxins are building up. A small rash in the form of rosacea may appear. A larger lupus-like rash accompanied by other lupus symptoms may also occur. Some people may develop eczema on their hands, elbows, chest or behind one ear. This is the beginning.

If the secondary form of methyl toxin from copper and/or mercury - the dermatotoxin - continues to multiply due to the continuous feeding of the pathogen, the body will gradually become overloaded with toxins. They will begin to manifest, increasingly making their way to the skin, leaving deposits in the subcutaneous fat tissue and lingering there. Unknown to the medical world, subcutaneous fat is actually your second liver. Here you have a natural defense mechanism designed to pass all toxins up through the dermis and epidermis layers so they can exit your body. One of the purposes of the skin is to help us get rid of toxins.

This natural process is designed for normal, everyday body toxins, not man-made or manipulated toxins such as viruses, pesticides, fungicides, herbicides, solvents and toxic heavy metals of the chemical industry. We never had to face the harsh chemical inventions we face today - the liver should not contain them. Viruses like EBV should never have taken these destructive forms as a result of being fed these chemical inventions. It follows that the skin is not designed to deal with dermatotoxins either. No one on this earth should have eczema. Although it may seem like your skin is working against you, the truth is that it is still on your side, working for you, doing what it needs to do. Without these man-made irritants, eczema could not develop.

What the doctors should tell you is, "We took a sample of your skin cells and found that you have dermatotoxin. It's a secondary poison, which in this particular case is a mixture of 80-year-old mercury and copper. Combined with the viral waste and its protein originating from the EBV virus , which feeds on the copper deposits in the liver, we conclude that there is a viral-toxic reaction in the liver that is responsible for the emergence of this more toxic form of mercury and copper. This reaction causes the skin to become irritated. The body is not attacking itself. The problem is not genetic either. The treatment plan is to kill the virus by removing its favorite foods from your diet. This will strengthen the liver and your skin will heal. .”

This is the explanation that doctors who studied at the most elite medical universities should be able to give. However, they do not teach this knowledge there. Unless a miracle happens and modern medicine catches up with this information in record time, we are unlikely to hear these words in the doctor's office. It will likely be decades before medical research and science provide dermatologists with what they need to properly and fully inform patients about their chronic mystery rashes. Remember: medicine is floundering because of the mistaken theory that the immune system attacks the skin. This is the best reasoning currently available. Think how far he has to go before he gets to the truth.

The release of dermatotoxins (formed by viruses that feed on heavy metals and other toxins in the liver) on the surface of the skin is an ingenious mechanism of your body to protect you. The skin knows that your liver is overloaded and tries to push the poisons to the surface as quickly as possible. Dermatoxins, at least now out of your internal organs, really make life uncomfortable; they are highly inflammatory to skin tissue, causing spots, cracks, fissures, scabs, peeling, scarring, bleeding, and all kinds of rashes. The irritation associated with them occurs because of the small nerve endings throughout the epidermis. When inflammation occurs, the nerves are compressed and torn, causing itching, discomfort and outright pain in the rash. The degree to which these symptoms disrupt your life may depend on the strain of EBV or other virus, the levels of heavy metals or other toxins in the liver, how slow the liver is, and your current diet, which may contain harmful foods, feeding the root cause - the viral strain.


As already mentioned, different types of skin diseases are caused by different problems in the liver, which provide different types of pathogenic fuel:

Eczema is a combination of equal parts copper and mercury with a virus, most commonly EBV .

Psoriasis is a combination of approximately three-quarters copper and one-quarter mercury with a virus, most commonly EBV.

Rosacea is usually mercury based, with mercury found in both the liver and small intestine, plus a virus, most commonly EBV.

The rashes identified as lupus are also mercury-based, but this time with more EBV involved .

Age spots are caused by dermatotoxins made from equal parts methylated aluminum and a mixture of methylated cadmium, nickel, lead, and mercury. The different types of age spots depend on the composition of this second half.

Scleroatrophic lichen (lichen sclerosus) is the result of a virus in the liver that consumes copper, mercury and traces of hereditary DDT. The resulting dermatotoxins can go anywhere, although they tend to stay lower in the body, most commonly from the waist down. This is because the traces of DDT in dermatotoxins tend to draw them down as they enter the bloodstream and settle in the lymphatic system, so when dermatotoxins do surface at the skin level, it is usually in the lower parts of the body . Often confused with eczema, this condition is different; in scleroatrophic lichen the skin becomes more fragile. It is also often mistaken for simple dermatitis at first, and is later thought to be an autoimmune condition when it does not improve. Don't be fooled; it is a viral condition of the liver. Nor is it genetic, although to think so is a classic medical error. Every occurrence in the family line is because of DDT passed down from generation to generation.

Scleroderma is a version of psoriatic arthritis that is essentially eczema or psoriasis accompanied by pain in the deeper tissues, joint pain and often sensitivity to cold and heat. Once again, the body is not attacking itself, and it is not genetically determined. Scleroderma has a different strain of EBV than the usual eczema strain, and it feeds on mercury more than honey. Common sources of mercury here include pesticides, insecticides and fungicides. The symptoms come from the combined dermatotoxins and neurotoxins, with the dermatotoxins affecting the skin and the neurotoxins affecting the deep connective tissue and joints.

Vitiligo is another viral disease - it is neither genetic nor autoimmune. Unlike rashes, in it, dermatotoxins damage the skin's pigment-producing cells, which are hypersensitive to these poisons. These dermatotoxins come from a virus, HHV-6 (human herpes virus type 6) or sometimes a variety of EBV, which resides in the liver and feeds on formaldehyde as well as aluminum and some types of copper. Mainly these are larger deposits of aluminum interacting with traces of formaldehyde, which make the dermatotoxic solution destructive to pigment-producing cells.

Seborrheic dermatitis is the result of a toxic liver. In this case, there is no viral connection; it is not a pathogen that is causing the problem. It is a liver that is extremely congested and is on the threshold of the initial stage of obesity. A sluggish liver causes the blood to become polluted, and the toxins it contains rising to the surface are what cause the symptoms.

Classic dermatitis is a prime example of a variety of psoriasis caused by a virus in the liver that feeds on copper, some aluminum, and pesticides and traces of DDT. The virus is one of the most common mutations of EBV .

Actinic keratosis, where areas of the skin become hard, rough like sandpaper, or slightly swollen and can come and go, is one of many forms of eczema. Here, a specific strain of EBV , one of the 60 varieties of the virus, feeds mostly on mercury and a little honey.

Cellulitis results from a combination of streptococci and dermatotoxins. The streptococci have entered the subcutaneous lymphatic vessels, and it is the interaction of the bacteria with the dermatotoxins released from the liver by the virus there that creates this specific skin condition.


The internal dermatotoxins we are talking about in this article are different from the external ones that are usually associated with the word dermatotoxins. These are not cleansers or other irritants that inflame the skin from the outside. These dermatotoxins originate from unwanted visitors in the liver, and the fact that they are produced in the body explains the cyclicity of skin symptoms. While the skin – our largest organ – desperately flushes dermatotoxins to the surface, it's usually the liver that produces the next dose of them. This means that a surge of dermatotoxins can reach the surface, cause a rash, then subside, while another batch is brewing. If the liver is not cleansed or cared for and the virus or other pathogen is not eliminated, usually just when the skin seems to have improved - this often happens in a six-week cycle - a new surge of dermatotoxins comes up through the subcutaneous tissue , preparing to come to the surface of the epidermis and cause a new rash.

Many people with severe skin conditions requiring steroids experience an even worse reaction when they stop the medication because the underlying liver problem was never addressed. Instead, more and more dermatotoxins accumulated in the liver and subcutaneous fat. Steroids do not rid the body of these toxins, but of a reaction to the toxins. When the steroids (or other immunosuppressive drugs) are no longer there, the dermatotoxins are still there and so the body reacts the same way.

It is completely understandable when someone starts taking steroids for their skin. Some skin conditions can reach excruciating levels when they are at their peak, so it makes perfect sense for someone to go on steroids to get through the tough times. The important thing is to understand how they really work. Doctors believe that the steroid stops the body's immune system from attacking the skin. In fact, the drug stops the body from reacting to the dermatotoxins produced by the virus. The real reason steroids work for skin conditions is similar to why someone is put on steroids right after cosmetic surgery: to stop the body from becoming inflamed in response to a nose job or multiple incisions. Surgical wounds are not the result of the body attacking itself, nor are skin diseases.

Skin conditions such as eczema or psoriasis are not usually associated with a rapid reaction to a recently consumed food. Like chemical sensitivities, it tends to build slowly, meaning it can occur at any time. We usually tend to look for the reason in the present moment. Maybe it was an apple eaten yesterday or today. Maybe it was a certain salad ordered at lunch. Maybe it was a phone call from a friend. Maybe it was watching too much TV. We find all kinds of reasons why our skin is giving us problems. Most often we come back to the foods that really play a role. And yes, the foods we eat matter in the treatment of skin diseases as well. Dairy, eggs, and wheat can feed EBV and other pathogens—causing, for example, EBV to produce more virus cells that can feed even more on copper, mercury, and other toxic heavy metals found in sources such as pesticides, herbicides, and pharmaceuticals such as antibiotics.

As a result, the virus produces more dermatotoxins that worsen the skin condition, sometimes in combination with the neurotoxins produced by the virus, which can create additional symptoms such as pain, dizziness, stabbing, ringing in the ears, numbness, or as in psoriatic arthritis - joints pains.

Like the ER doctor in the hypothetical scenario, you would probably assume that the skin reaction was triggered by a food - usually a fruit or vegetable. Here's a common scenario: One day you eat an egg and cheese sandwich, then you take an antibiotic for your cough. This feeds EBV in your liver, even though you don't get a skin reaction at that point. Two days later, the virus actively uses the antibiotic and the egg, cheese, and wheat to produce dermatotoxins in your liver. Only then does your rash start to get worse. However, since you ate the apple that your grandmother offered you this afternoon, you think that the apple is the problem. The truth is that the dermatotoxins causing your skin inflammation took time to be produced and released up through the skin. The apple was doing your health a favor, only it got the blame instead. This is just one example of the confusion that can occur with foods.


It is imperative to take care of the liver, take care of it, relieve it and help it to get rid of skin diseases. You will likely need to speed up the healing process because as the liver cleanses, the dermatotoxins are poured out fast and furiously to the surface of the skin, causing the very symptoms you are trying to heal. If you throw them all out at once, you will experience discomfort. Not only that, the skin is also used to reacting to dermatotoxins, so it needs to be given time to settle down. In the most severe cases of eczema or psoriasis, there is a little more copper and mercury and viral waste stored deep in the liver, so it takes longer to heal the skin condition. If this is you, arm yourself with patience.

Nutrition is paramount. Above all, regardless of the severity of your skin condition, beware of consuming unproductive foods (more on unproductive foods according to Anthony William, read in his book Help for the Liver ). Over time you will see the results. For some, they will occur immediately. For others, they will be delayed. Eventually, as the liver is cleansed, the toxic heavy metals will be released and the pathogen load will decrease to the point of visible improvement or complete healing of the skin problem.


The real reason: A strain of EBV that lives in the liver feeds on the abundance of toxic heavy metals in it, releasing copper-laden dermatotoxins that circulate throughout the body and cannot be flushed out due to a high-fat, high-protein diet, and other unhealthy habits. When they penetrate to the surface of the skin, these dermatotoxins cause the rashes of eczema and psoriasis.

Materials from Anthony William's books "Liver Help" and "Cleansing for Health" were used for the article .

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