Systemic Lupus Erythematosus Systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) can cause various symptoms, the most common being joint pains, skin rashes and tiredness. Problems with kidneys and other organs can occur in severe cases. Treatment includes anti-inflammatory painkillers to ease joint pains. Steroids and/or other medication are sometimes also needed.
Pay attention to these warnings - Abdominal pain can strike at any time, and is often difficult to determine whether or not it is an emergency. Abdominal pain can occur as a result of numerous causes including indigestion, intestinal gas, food poisoning, menstrual cramps, heartburn, gallstones, pancreatitis, inhibited blood supply to the colon (also known as ischemia), stomach cancer, kidney stones, inflammatory bowel disease, umbilical hernia, appendicitis or a urinary tract infection…
New research indicates that eating and drinking calcium and oxalate-rich foods together during a meal is a better approach than limiting oxalate entirely because oxalate and calcium are more likely to bind to one another in the stomach and intestines before the kidneys begin processing, making it less likely that kidney stones will form.
Although many foods contain oxalate, only nine foods are known to increase oxalate in the urine and kidney stone formation. They are: beets, spinach, rhubarb, strawberries, nuts, chocolate, tea, wheat bran, and all dry beans (fresh, canned, or cooked), excluding lima and green beans. It is best to avoid these foods. Cleveland Clinic.
What we find too often is that when a patient has symptoms that a diagnosis has not been made for, mitochondrial disorders often get invoked as a diagnosis. We frequently see patients labeled with a mitochondrial disease diagnosis who in fact have something else, whether it be a genetic syndrome, or another medical issue like celiac or Lyme disease.