This year, we’re celebrating 50 years of driving efforts to cure psoriatic disease and improve the lives of those affected. See how far we’ve come with this timeline of NPF’s history . But there’s still plenty to do, and we can’t do it without you! Learn how you can help our advocacy team shape the laws and policies that affect people with psoriasis and psoriatic arthritis – in your state and across the country. Help us raise funding to promote research into better treatments and a cure by joining Team NPF , where you can walk, run, cycle, play bingo or even create your own DIY event. Contact our Patient Navigation Center for free, personalized support for living a healthier life with psoriatic disease. And keep the National Psoriasis Foundation going strong by making a donation today! Together, we will find a cure.
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A baking soda paste made with water: "The theory is that baking soda is alkaline and will relieve or reduce pain from bites and stings that inject acid into the skin, like bee stings," said Hema Sundaram, a Washington, ., dermatologist and laser surgeon. But "it's unlikely that anything applied to the skin can reach insect venom injected beneath the skin that spreads deeper within a few minutes." Rubbing is what probably feels effective because "it helps release endorphins [the body's natural pain reliever] and distracts you from the itch or sting," Sundaram said.