Lichen Sclerosus is an inflammatory chronic skin condition that mostly affects the anogenital skin. It creates localized inflammation, which changes the texture of the skin. The skin can turn white and appear waxy. The most common symptoms are itching, tears, architectural changes, and pain with sex (dyspareunia). Although there is no current cure for Lichen Sclerosus, it can be managed with proper treatment and care.
Your donations make it possible for us to fund our organization and programs so we can change the future of people with Lichen Sclerosus worldwide.
The LS Zine Project is our newest initiative. We have collected your stories, poems, artwork, and interviews about living with LS. And released them to raise awareness and let people know they are not alone.
Our first edition was a big success. And we're ready to highlight your stories again. Submissions are open until February 20, 2024 at https://bit.ly/LS-Zine-2024
Haven't downloaded your FREE copy yet? Click the link below today and share it with a someone to help bring more awareness to this condition.
You made it possible!
Thank you to everyone who has shared and continues to share their reviews on GreatNonprofits.org website. By sharing your stories and experiences, LSSN has become one of the first 2023 Top-Rated Nonprofits of the year.
This honor makes it possible for more donors and potential volunteers to find our organization and help further our mission.
If LSSN has touched your life please consider sharing your review so even more people can find us.
We are pleased to announce the new Lichen Sclerosus Support Network membership!
In partnership with LS Warrior LLC, we will provide our recurring monthly and annual donors various programs to help them overcome the mental and physical effects of Lichen Sclerosus.
It takes a team of dedicated volunteers to help with research, copywriting, web design, event planning, etc., to bring quality lichen sclerosus education to our LS community.
We can use your help. That's why we're calling for all volunteers.
Lichen Sclerosus is more common than we think and it's often missed and this is really important.
Jill Krapf, MD
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