Vitiligo affects around up to 2% of the populations worldwide. (1) It is a pigmentation disorder of the skin resulting in the formation of irregular white spots or patches, despite the retention of the skin’s normal texture.(2,3) It is a progressive condition that destroys the melanocytes (the cells that make pigment) in the skin, ( including genital and rectal areas). (3) Although its cause is not greatly understood, vitiligo is non-contagious often affecting all races and both sexes equally. It may appear at any age. The primary goal when treating vitiligo is to restore the skin’s function to as close to normal as possible and to improve the patient’s appearance and overall quality of life. One of the major theories concerning the cause of vitiligo is the loss of melanocytes. There is an added theory that other cells, such as keratinocytes, Langerhans cells, and Merkel cells, are involved. Hydrogen peroxide (H2O2)-mediated oxidative stress may affect these cells, leading to vitiligo. Catalase is a common enzyme found in nearly all living organisms exposed to oxygen (such as bacteria, plants, and animals). It catalyzes the decomposition of hydrogen peroxide to water and oxygen to react with the hydrogen peroxide Although our body naturally has the catalase enzyme to counteract the oxidative stress, it may not be sufficient to do its job. The role of topical Catalase enzyme is very limited due to the poor skin absorption as a topical enzyme. Today, vitiligo is a treatable condition.(3) With the recent discovery of the role elevated hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) levels combined with low catalase activity play in the skin of patients afflicted by vitiligo, studies have looked at a new option involving a topical cream consisting of pseudocatalase and calcium.
References: (1) Christian KRÜGER1 and Karin Uta SCHALLREUTER. Stigmatisation, Avoidance Behaviour and Difficulties in Coping are Common Among Adult Patients with Vitiligo. Acta Derm Venereol 2015. (2) www.vitiligosupport.com/whatis.cfm Accessed April 18, 2005. (3) http://www.niams.nih.gov/hi/topics/vitiligo/vitiligo.htm Accessed April 18, 2005
Vitilase®: Effective cure for Vitiligo
Vitilase® (Pseudocatalase) is not just another skin pigmentation cream. It has been clinically tested for successful results.
It is a popular vitiligo treatment cream that is widely available across the world, including the Middle East and North Africa, the U.S., Europe, Russia and South America. With its regular use, vitiligo sufferers notice substantial difference in the appearance of their skin condition.
Don’t wait—the sooner you get Vitilase® (Pseudocatalase), the greater your chance of recovering.
If you have any questions, feel free to contact our customer support team. They are available to address your concerns regarding Vitilase® (Pseudocatalase) or vitiligo in general.
Vitilase®: Effective cure for Vitiligo
Vitiligo is a skin condition that can affect anyone at any age. Whether it’s your face or neck, uneven white patches can appear anywhere on your body. In rare cases, it can affect your whole body.
Although Vitiligo is not a life-threatening skin condition, it may cause serious emotional and psychological effects. It can make a person self-conscious and deteriorate their self-esteem and quality of life.
That’s why treatment is essential to control it. Conventional cure for Vitiligo includes laser treatments and surgical solutions. However, these are expensive and risky. A skin pigmentation treatment cream is a better cure.
Vitilase® is a topical cream, consisting of pseudocatalase and calcium. Tried and tested, Vitilase® ensures a successful treatment of Vitiligo, at only a fraction of the price of surgery.
Don’t let Vitiligo affect the way you see yourself. Order Vitilase® (Pseudocatalase) now to restore your skin's pigmentation and boost your self-confidence.