. . .Despite the severity of my illness I manage to keep a positive outlook, and follow the philosophy of ‘Accept, Adapt, then Live’. I know that research has shown that my prognosis of remission, to any semblance of a normal life, is only 2%. This does not however stop me from being hopeful that I am in that 2%, or, that with appropriate research into the organic aetiology and pathogenesis of this illness, that in the near future, hope of a cure, or treatment, to improve my quality of life will be renewed.
. . . After 18 months life improved as I stopped feeling as if I had a constant dose of bad flu all the time. At the same time I was demoted at work and found a job where it was felt unimportant if I could not cope, even though this had never been a problem. The illness was mostly seen by my employer as simply an inability to cope with stress. I then had the double problem of proving myself to a new team who resented me being there as they felt I had been foisted on them. By luck however, rather than design, the new job meant I had much more control over my work. That was key for me to manage my condition. If I had a bad morning, I could work in the afternoon and I could do a certain amount from home. That meant I could use weekends and holidays to keep ahead of my work. The sense of control was key, and as a result I did not miss a day’s work in the next eight years. Work was still a tremendous struggle however, and not just for weeks and months, but for years. I still had to use weekends and holidays to keep ahead of my work.
. . . I was 38, extremely fit and had virtually never had a day off sick in 17 years of continuous work. That day I walked twenty minutes to the train station as usual; it was a normal day in every way. Halfway to Derby, where I had worked as a team manager for Social Services for several years, I suddenly began to feel extremely unwell in a way that I had never experienced before. I could not make sense of what was happening to me, and I never fully recovered from there. At the time I was neither stressed, nor depressed, nor someone who could be classed as a ‘yuppie’.
On addfitional page is provided the proof that in background of Chronic Fatigue Syndrome is different and very powerful factor - exposition to EMFs (electromagnetic fields).
Neutralizing this factor allows recovery from Chronic Fatigue Syndrome!
Contact us form:
Additional Solutions and Hints are located on special dedicated websites listed below
Are you searching for:
Are you searching for: