People with psoridiosis can often be cured with a combination of medication and physical therapy, but that is not always possible, a new study has found.
Researchers found that people who were treated with medications and physical therapies had a better recovery than people who had only physical therapy.
In a new report in the journal Current Opinion in Medicine, researchers from the University of Wisconsin and the University at Buffalo studied the treatment of people with psoriatic arthritis.
The study involved 584 patients with psarcoma and more than 2,300 patients who had undergone surgery to remove the disease.
The study showed that the physical therapy alone resulted in improved survival for about 80 percent of the people.
That rate was nearly twice as high as for patients who received a combination or combined medication and therapy.
The researchers say they believe this difference can be explained by the different kinds of therapy, the fact that psorids tend to be more aggressive and the fact the patients had surgery.
But the study authors note that it may not be possible to determine whether people who received physical therapy had a good outcome.
In fact, it was unclear whether the physical therapists were doing enough physical therapy to help patients recover, and that this could have played a role in the patients’ survival.