alternatives treatment of autoimmune disease read our e-book
Every story has a hidden message, which is not obvious to some, for other its illumination.
This is a story of a young Jewish CEO.
One day he came down with the burning and numbness of his feet.
Could not walk the pains were intense.
So he went to one of the top medical centers in the country in Miami Florida, was treated with high dose prednisone. Developed several severe side effects. Was informed they did not know what was wrong with him, nor were any treatments available. He had developed heart disease, diabetes from the steroids.
Then he was guided and provided information on various other treatments availabilities, treatment started at the southern tip of USA.
Received IVIG, did very well however the effects of IVIg just lasted a week he needed repeated infusions.
So he tried plasmapheresis, did well for a few days.
Tried Rituximab did well, better then IVIg but the effect started to wear off,
he had developed prostatitis from the Rituximab.
He was prescribed ciproby his urologist and, followed by complete relief of symptoms. He called us and we tried this treatment in Lahore Pakistan on 19 patients with complete reversal of CIDP symptoms the complete protocol in our e-book.
Peripheral neuropathy, a result of nerve damage, often causes numbness and pain in your hands and feet. People typically describe the pain of peripheral neuropathy as tingling or burning, while they may compare the loss of sensation to the feeling of wearing a thin stocking or glove.
Peripheral neuropathy can result from problems such as traumatic injuries, infections, metabolic problems and exposure to toxins. One of the most common causes is diabetes.
In many cases, peripheral neuropathy symptoms improve with time — especially if the condition is caused by an underlying condition that can be treated. A number of medications often are used to reduce the painful symptoms of peripheral neuropathy
The nerves of your peripheral nervous system send information from your brain and spinal cord (central nervous system) to all other parts of your body and back again. Nerves that may be affected by peripheral neuropathy include:
Sensory nerves that receive sensations such as heat, pain or touch
Motor nerves that control how your muscles move
Autonomic nerves that control functions such as blood pressure, heart rate, digestion and bladder function
Most commonly, peripheral neuropathy starts in the longest nerves — the ones that reach to your toes. Symptoms vary, depending on which types of nerves are affected. Signs and symptoms may include:
Gradual onset of numbness and tingling in your feet or hands, which may spread upward into your legs and arms
Sharp, jabbing or electric-like pain
Extreme sensitivity to touch, even light touch
Lack of coordination
Muscle weakness or paralysis if motor nerves are affected
Bowel or bladder problems if autonomic nerves are affected
Peripheral neuropathy may affect one nerve (mononeuropathy), two or more nerves in different areas (multiple mononeuropathy) or many nerves (polyneuropathy).