For US Healthcare Professionals

Welcome to the
PsA tour

Journey through 3 exhibits that explore pathobiology, clinical manifestations, and disease outcome measures used in clinical practice

Gaze into the Gallery of Cytokines

Explore the pathobiology of PsA

Through eye-catching modern art, discover the latest science on key immune cells and cytokines involved in the pathobiology of PsA.

The pathogenesis of PsA involves multiple factors, including environmental and genetic susceptibility, and inflammatory, innate, and adaptive immune responses, including cytokine dysregulation.1,2

See the PsA exhibit to uncover the science.

PsA=psoriatic arthritis

Take your seats in the Animated Science Theatre

Uncover the mechanisms driving PsA, including the role of IL-17A and IL-17F, TNF, and IL-23

A glimpse into the hall of statues

Discover the clinical manifestations of PsA

PsA is associated with a substantial burden of disease. Its associated clinical manifestations can affect a patient’s quality of life and have been linked with signs and symptoms such as chronic pain, deformities, and reduced function.1,3

See the PsA exhibit to explore the hall of statues.


Discover the disease outcome measures of PsA

Experience transformative sculptural collages depicting disease outcome measures and learn about their evolving importance in defining and monitoring disease activity in patients with PsA.

The decision-making pathway for clinicians is complex, and many patients are not reaching optimal disease outcome goals.4,5 An array of different disease outcome measures has been developed to define and monitor the impact of PsA—including both composite and domain-specific measures.6-8

Routine implementation of more stringent measures of PsA disease activity is a critical factor in patient management to optimize disease outcomes.4,5

Tour through the PsA exhibit to learn more.

  1. Furst DE and Louie JA. Targeting inflammatory pathways in axial spondyloarthritis. Arthritis Res Ther. 2019;21(1):135
  2. Silvagni E, Missiroli S, Perrone M, et al. From bed to bench and back: TNF-α, IL-23/IL-17A, and JAK-dependent inflammation in the pathogenesis of psoriatic synovitis. Front Pharmacol. 2021;12:672515
  3. Ogdie A, Hur P, Liu M, et al. Impact of multidomain disease presentations on patients with psoriatic arthritis in the Corrona Psoriatic Arthritis/Spondyloarthritis Registry. J Rheumatol. 2021;48(5):698-706
  4. Gossec L, McGonagle D, Korotaeva T, et al. Minimal disease activity as a treatment target in psoriatic arthritis: A review of the literature. J Rheumatol. 2018;45(1)6-13
  5. D’Angelo S, Salvarani C, Marando F, et al. Residual disease in patients with axial spondyloarthritis: A post-hoc analysis of the QUASAR study. J Clin Med. 2022;11, 3553
  6. Ogdie A, Coates LC, Mease P. Measuring outcomes in psoriatic arthritis. Arthritis Care Res (Hoboken). Oct 2020;72(Suppl 10):82-109
  7. Mease PJ. Measures of psoriatic arthritis. Arthritis Care Res (Hoboken). Nov 2011;63 Suppl 11:S64-85
  8. Ogdie A, Duarte-García A, Hwang M, et al. Measuring outcomes in axial spondyloarthritis. Arthritis Care Res. 2020;72 Suppl 10:47-71