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Showing results for tags 'cfs'.
DINET collects relevant research related to dysautonomia disorders and related conditions & illnesses. This is in no way meant to be a complete list of all research currently underway or the results of research currently made public. But it is a summary of key research studies that we hope are relevant and potentially important to our members' ongoing treatment and prognosis. Please check back as this page is regularly updated. Updated Info: Dr. Raj and associate, Dr. Miller's updated article about the pharmacotherapy for POTS. Pub. May 2018 in Science Direct, Autonomic Neurosci
So I went to see a CFS specialist a few weeks ago and here's the story. My PCP thinks early antigen EBV results suggest a chronic infection - he recommend I go see this CFS Dr. She looked at my past EBV and HHV6 results and also thought this may be the cause of my problems. We re-tested and the EBV and HHV6 levels still show as high and active (or reactivated?). She recommended anti-virals for at least 6 months. She also recommended low dose naltrexone, IV saline and wants me to get a Spect scan done. She said the neuropathy could be from the EBV - because this is a member of the herpe
So, i keep reading each one...... i read ncs, and it sounds like me. I read dys and it sounds like me. I read mcad and it sounds like me. I read cfs and it sounds like me. BUT THEY ALL HAVE MOSTLY THE SAME SYMPTOMS!!!! Agh!!! Is there any read difference between these??? in mechanisms? in symptoms that could be told apart from the other??? thanks tennille
I was just reading the other day on a post regarding hormones, etc...... and i read something that issie had written about aspartame and how it works in the body/brain and then i was reading how it (phenylalanine) is a precursor for tyrosine, the monoamine signaling molecules dopamine, norepinephrine (noradrenaline), and epinephrine (adrenaline). And also L-Phenylalanine is biologically converted into L-tyrosine, another one of the DNA-encoded amino acids. L-tyrosine in turn is converted into L-DOPA, which is further converted into dopamine, norepinephrine (noradrenaline), and epinephrine (a