Latest Pathophysiology of chronic fatigue syndrome Stories
Findings Represent First Robust Physical Evidence of CFS as a Biological Illness; Results Open Door to Better Diagnosis and Treatment NEW YORK, March 2, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Supported
Researchers using a combination of different imaging techniques have found structural abnormalities in the brains of people with chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), according to a new study published
A brain imaging study shows that patients with chronic fatigue syndrome may have reduced responses, compared with healthy controls, in a region of the brain connected with fatigue.
‘Abortive replication’ by a defective EBV is linked to ME/CFS, according to an article discussing a study published on SimmaronResearch.com on March 10, 2014 (1).
Researchers at the RIKEN Center for Life Science Technologies, in collaboration with Osaka City University and Kansai University of Welfare Sciences, have used functional PET imaging to show that levels of neuroinflammation, or inflammation of the nervous system, are higher in patients with chronic fatigue syndrome than in healthy people.
More information at: http://thesynergytrial.org MILL VALLEY, Calif., Feb.
Spaces built to keep children safe after an emergency or conflict can also help them recover from trauma.
A Multi-site study confirms that chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), previously documented in two separate research papers to be associated with the XMRV and pMLV viruses, respectively, has no connection with either disease-causing virus.
Finding adds to evidence about the biology of this mysterious disease
- A person who stands up for something, as contrasted to a bystander who remains inactive.
- One of the upright handlebars on a traditional Inuit sled.