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TREATMENT OF PSORIASIS WITH LEMON CITRIN (VITAMIN P), CITRIN LEMONADE AND ASCORBIC ACID

TREATMENT OF PSORIASIS WITH LEMON CITRIN (VITAMIN P), CITRIN LEMONADE AND ASCORBIC ACID Abstract The capillary dilatation which occurs in psoriasis and the hypothesis that psoriasis may be an expression of altered capillary permeability made it of interest to investigate the effect of vitamin P on this disease. Since the source material of vitamin P (citrin) is lemon and since one of the preparations used was a modified lemonade, it was thought advisable to include in the study a control group of patients treated by ascorbic acid. Zorn1 has stated that the scales from psoriatic lesions consist of those not only from the cells of the epidermis but also partly from solidified plasma. He further stated that the specific cutaneous changes all begin with capillary hyperemia and extravasation of plasma. In his paper he discussed two problems: 1. Which components of plasma cause dilatation of capillaries and changes in the permeability of the walls? 2. What is the reaction to this stimulation of References 1. Zorn, B.: Dermat. Wchnschr. 96:89, 1933. 2. Grütz, O.: München. med. Wchnschr. 82:1899, 1935. 3. Bentsáth, A.; Rusznyák, S., and Szent-Györgyi, A.: Nature, London 138: 798, 1936.Crossref 4. Armentano, L.; Bentsáth, A.; Beres, T.; Rusznyák, S., and Szent-Györgyi, A.: Deutsche med. Wchnschr. 62:1325, 1936.Crossref 5. Bruckner, V., and Szent-Györgyi, A.: Nature, London 138:1057, 1936.Crossref 6. Crystalline lemon citrin and other materials and supplies were furnished through the assistance of Mr. A. J. Lorenz, of the California Fruit Growers' Exchange. 7. Lorenz, A. J., and Arnold, L. J.: Read at the meeting of the American Chemical Society, Boston. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Archives of Dermatology and Syphilology American Medical Association

TREATMENT OF PSORIASIS WITH LEMON CITRIN (VITAMIN P), CITRIN LEMONADE AND ASCORBIC ACID

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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright © 1941 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved.
ISSN
0096-6029
DOI
10.1001/archderm.1941.01490210104010
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Abstract The capillary dilatation which occurs in psoriasis and the hypothesis that psoriasis may be an expression of altered capillary permeability made it of interest to investigate the effect of vitamin P on this disease. Since the source material of vitamin P (citrin) is lemon and since one of the preparations used was a modified lemonade, it was thought advisable to include in the study a control group of patients treated by ascorbic acid. Zorn1 has stated that the scales from psoriatic lesions consist of those not only from the cells of the epidermis but also partly from solidified plasma. He further stated that the specific cutaneous changes all begin with capillary hyperemia and extravasation of plasma. In his paper he discussed two problems: 1. Which components of plasma cause dilatation of capillaries and changes in the permeability of the walls? 2. What is the reaction to this stimulation of References 1. Zorn, B.: Dermat. Wchnschr. 96:89, 1933. 2. Grütz, O.: München. med. Wchnschr. 82:1899, 1935. 3. Bentsáth, A.; Rusznyák, S., and Szent-Györgyi, A.: Nature, London 138: 798, 1936.Crossref 4. Armentano, L.; Bentsáth, A.; Beres, T.; Rusznyák, S., and Szent-Györgyi, A.: Deutsche med. Wchnschr. 62:1325, 1936.Crossref 5. Bruckner, V., and Szent-Györgyi, A.: Nature, London 138:1057, 1936.Crossref 6. Crystalline lemon citrin and other materials and supplies were furnished through the assistance of Mr. A. J. Lorenz, of the California Fruit Growers' Exchange. 7. Lorenz, A. J., and Arnold, L. J.: Read at the meeting of the American Chemical Society, Boston.

Journal

Archives of Dermatology and SyphilologyAmerican Medical Association

Published: Mar 1, 1941

References