Home > Psoriasis > White blood cell count increased > Psoriasis and White blood cell count increased
Review: could Psoriasis cause White blood cell count increased?
We study 58,220 people who have Psoriasis from FDA and social media. Among them, 298 have White blood cell count increased. Find out below who they are, other conditions they have and drugs they take.
Get a free personalized report of your drugs: we study for you 352 million drug outcomes from FDA and social media. Start to use eHealthMe >>>
Psoriasis (immune-mediated disease that affects the skin) (latest reports from 127,663 patients) can be treated by Humira, Enbrel, Methotrexate Sodium, Stelara, Clobetasol Propionate, Methotrexate.
White blood cell count increased
White blood cell count increased (latest reports from 131,821 patients) has been reported by people with schizophrenia, high blood pressure, multiple sclerosis, depression, rheumatoid arthritis.
On Sep, 10, 2014: 58,216 people who have psoriasis are studied. Among them, 298 (0.51%) have White Blood Cell Count Increased.
Gender of people who have psoriasis and experienced White blood cell count increased * :
|White blood cell count increased||44.86%||55.14% |
Age of people who have psoriasis and experienced White blood cell count increased * :
|White blood cell count increased||0.00%||0.00%||0.81%||6.88%||13.77%||23.48%||23.89%||31.58% |
Top co-existing conditions for these people * :
- Hypertension (37 people, 12.42%)
- Psoriatic arthropathy (24 people, 8.05%)
- Depression (21 people, 7.05%)
- Diabetes mellitus (15 people, 5.03%)
- Cardiac disorder (14 people, 4.70%)
- Hypothyroidism (12 people, 4.03%)
- Pain (11 people, 3.69%)
- Pruritus (11 people, 3.69%)
- Asthma (11 people, 3.69%)
- Dry eye (10 people, 3.36%)
Most common drugs used by these people * :
- Raptiva (99 people, 33.22%)
- Humira (85 people, 28.52%)
- Enbrel (71 people, 23.83%)
- Aspirin (21 people, 7.05%)
- Amevive (17 people, 5.70%)
- Prozac (16 people, 5.37%)
- Methotrexate (15 people, 5.03%)
- Lipitor (15 people, 5.03%)
- Prednisone (14 people, 4.70%)
- Cyclosporine (13 people, 4.36%)
* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.
How to use the study: print a copy of the study and bring it to your health teams to ensure drug risks and benefits are fully discussed and understood.
Do you have Psoriasis and White Blood Cell Count Increased?
Get connected! Join a mobile support group:
- group for people who have White Blood Cell Count Increased and Psoriasis
- group for people who have Psoriasis
- group for people who have White Blood Cell Count Increased
Comments from related studies:
From this study (1 week ago):
Patient was given medication for over two months; then passed away due to respiratory distress, renal failure, and other complications. Showed signs of allergic reaction but physicians did not stop treatment.
From this study (2 weeks ago):
Took synthroid after birth of daugther, 12 years ago. Eventually came off synthroid while takine kelp and selenium. Joint aches and pains, especially knees and elbows. TSH 4.22, which has doubled since starting methotrexate.
From this study (4 weeks ago):
I was presecribed Betacap for what appeared initially to be bad scalp psoriasis ( not then pustular). I was later diagnosed with cutaneous lupus ( other lesions etc on skin). I had some localised alopecia and initially the Betacap was, in my view, the drug that seemed to calm down the psoriasis entirely and regrowth started. I was placed on Plaquenil when I was diagnosed with lupus 6 months ago and have been on 400 mgs daily for 3 or 4 months. Recently I have had very painfully pus-filled bumps on my scalp ( in the region where I used to apply the Betacap and where there had been hairloss). I note that both PLaquenil and Betacap can cause pustular psoriasis. I am currently being treated with clarithromycin for the pustular boils/scabs ( one week).
Post a new comment OR Read more comments
Can you answer these questions (what is this?):
More questions for: Psoriasis, White blood cell count increased
You may be interested at these reviews (what is this?):
- How an integrative wellness approach cured me of insomnia, ibs, and more
For 10+ years, I suffered with insomnia and a host of other problems including intestinal distress, headaches, psoriasis, anxiety, cognitive issues, hypothyroid, chronic itching, restless leg, etc. Traditional medicine, aka taking drugs, was not working to heal me. Since childhood, I’ve had IBS, h ...
- Psoratic arthritis and trigeminal neuralgia
hi i suffer from psorisis and psoratic athritis i was just diagnosed with trigeminal neuralgia i was looking for the connection between the two and i see that there is one from your study
the thing is all 13 people in the study said to have psoriatic arthropathy yet only one said to have psoratic a ...
- Coarctation of aorta repair
I was treated for angioplasty balloon in 88.
I'm 31 now. Exercise on a regular basis. I have been seen on and off by cardiologists since being discharged at 16. So far I believe there is nothing wrong but who knows?
In the last 6 years I get cold feet and pins and needles in my feet and my arms. ...
More reviews for: Psoriasis, White blood cell count increased
Common treatments for Psoriasis and their efficacy:
Could your drug cause it?
Studies of common Psoriasis symptoms:
- Injection Site Pain in Psoriasis (6,042 reports)
- Injection Site Erythema in Psoriasis (3,733 reports)
- Drug Ineffective in Psoriasis (3,468 reports)
- Bone And Joint Pain in Psoriasis (2,263 reports)
- Frequent Headaches in Psoriasis (2,240 reports)
- Injection Site Swelling in Psoriasis (2,202 reports)
- Skin Lesion in Psoriasis (2,084 reports)
- Exhaustion in Psoriasis (2,003 reports)
- Injection Site Pruritus in Psoriasis (1,717 reports)
- Injection Site Reaction in Psoriasis (1,713 reports)
White Blood Cell Count Increased related symptom studies:
Psoriasis is also known as: Plaque psoriasis.
WARNING: Please DO NOT STOP MEDICATIONS without first consulting a physician since doing so could be hazardous to your health.
DISCLAIMER: All material available on eHealthMe.com is for informational purposes only, and is not a substitute for medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment provided by a qualified healthcare provider. All information is observation-only, and has not been supported by scientific studies or clinical trials unless otherwise stated. Different individuals may respond to medication in different ways. Every effort has been made to ensure that all information is accurate, up-to-date, and complete, but no guarantee is made to that effect. The use of the eHealthMe site and its content is at your own risk.
You may report adverse side effects to the FDA at http://www.fda.gov/medwatch/ or 1-800-FDA-1088 (1-800-332-1088).
If you use this eHealthMe study on publication, please acknowledge it with a citation: study title, URL, accessed date.