How I BEAT Chronic Fatigue Syndrome FOR GOOD

How I BEAT Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, eliminating all of the terrible symptoms FOR GOOD.

Although there is no set cure for chronic fatigue syndrome, there are things you can do to help beat it.

Jennifer, a Harvard PhD student, was signing a check at a restaurant when she found she could not write her own name. Months before her wedding, she became progressively more ill, losing the ability even to sit in a wheelchair. When doctors told her it was “all in her head,” she picked up her camera to document the world of millions of patients medicine forgot.Canary tells the stories of Jen and Omar, newlyweds facing the unexpected, and four other families. Together, they fight to live in spite of the world’s most prevalent orphan disease.

It leaves people bed-bound and drives some to suicide, but there’s little research money devoted to the disease. Now, change is coming, thanks to the patients themselves.

Last month, a team of researchers released their latest study on chronic fatigue syndrome. Psychotherapy and a gradual increase in exercise, the researchers claimed, were lasting, effective treatments that could lead to recovery. The study was an update of the largest treatment trial in CFS history, now with longer-term data.

Chronic fatigue syndrome, or CFS, is a debilitating and complex disorder characterized by profound fatigue that is not improved by bed rest and that may be worsened by physical or mental activity. Symptoms affect several body systems and may include weakness, muscle pain, impaired memory and/or mental concentration, and insomnia, which can result in reduced participation in daily activities.

Chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS) is a medical condition characterized by long-term fatigue and other symptoms that limit a persons ability to carry out ordinary daily activities.[2][3][3] Quality of life of persons with CFS can be compromised.