Wednesday, October 29, 2014

Study finds brain abnormalities in chronic fatigue patients | News

 

It's not uncommon for CFS patients to face several mischaracterizations of their condition, or even suspicions of hypochondria, before receiving a diagnosis of CFS. The abnormalities identified in the study, published Oct. 29 in Radiology, may help to resolve those ambiguities, said lead author Michael Zeineh, MD, PhD, assistant professor of radiology.

"Using a trio of sophisticated imaging methodologies, we found that CFS patients' brains diverge from those of healthy subjects in at least three distinct ways," Zeineh said.

1 comment:

HIV-NEGATIVE AIDS? said...

The reason CFS is named CFS is because brain lesions were known right from the start. It's a catastrophic government cover-up, rooted in the 1984 outbreak in Take Tahoe, NV....

"Primetime LIVE" News re: 1984 CFS Outbreak (not far from 2 Air Force Bases):

12-minutes --> Listen @ Minute-4 --> "{CFS}..these are AIDS patients"

www.youtube.com/watch?v=AW0x9_Q8qbo&feature=related