In God We Trust Learn to prevent breast cancer at home today

Fuel mileage Tips
Oxygen Sensor Circuit
Hydrogen Car
Pollution Kills
Diet anti-inflammatory
Burning  Feet Home
Services Page
Chronic Fatigue
Autoimmune diseases
Immune functions
Bible healing
Celiac disease


Myasthenia General

Myasthenia Alternative

Myasthenia details

Myasthenia scientific

Myasthenia Diet Guide

Myasthenia Holistic

Myasthenia Gravis

Body goes against the grain

Headache & Takayasu disease in young women

Headache and Temporal arteritis in Older women

Lyme Migraine

Celiac Migraine

Migraine Magnetic Rx

TMJ Headache


Multi Focal Motor neuropathy

Lewis Summer

Tips for CIDP

Autonomic Small Fiber

Cure for ITP 



Foods for health

Bird Flu

Moon sighting


   Dont run after diamonds and Gold turn yourself into a Diamond or Gold read our e-book 
     Welcome to the CIDP  International organization   

Diagnosis Myasthenia

Doctors may suspect MG in anyone with generalized weakness that increases with the use of affected muscles and recovers with rest or in anyone presenting with weakness in the muscles of the eye and face. Since acetylcholine receptors are blocked in MG, drugs that increase the amount of acetylcholine--such as edrophonium--can be used as test drugs, administered intravenously, to see if muscle strength will temporarily improve. Blood testing for antibodies to acetylcholine as well as diagnostic measurement of nerve and muscle function may also be administered. In equivocal cases, electrophysiological studies testing nerve transmission and muscle reaction may be helpful. A computerized axial tomographic (CAT) scan of the chest may reveal an associated thymoma.


Short-term treatment for MG includes medications to counteract the symptoms of weakness and muscle fatigue. Anticholinesterases, such as neostigmine and pyridostigmine, which boost the levels of acetylcholine by blocking the enzyme which breaks acetylcholine down, can provide relief for a few hours. Some patients may show no response or even become weaker while taking the drug. Ephedrine sulfate may be used in conjunction with an anticholinesterase for added strength if patients are not bothered by possible side effects, such as nervousness and insomnia.

Plasmapheresis is an expensive short-term treatment in which several liters of blood are removed from the patient, centrifuged for removal of abnormal antibodies, and returned intravenously in artificial plasma. This treatment is considered when short-term improvement is crucial for the patient. However, the benefits of the procedure may last only weeks.

High-dose intravenous human immunoglobulin (IVIg) has emerged as a conventional therapy for various neurologic diseases. It may be considered the opposite of plasmapheresis. Rather than expunging the blood of abnormal antibodies, IVIg floods the body with pooled gamma globulin antibodies from several donors. Although expensive, IVIg has become a first-line or adjunctive therapy in the treatment of diverse autoimmune diseases, including MG. IVIg therapy has received Food and Drug Administration approval for use as a maintenance treatment of patients with primary humoral (blood-based) immunodeficiencies, and as therapy for acute or chronic autoimmune thrombocytopenic purpura. In controlled clinical trials, IVIg has been effective in treating chronic inflammatory demyelinating polyneuropathy. IVIg also has produced improvement in some patients with MG, but has had a variable or unsubstantiated benefit in others.



        Pollution is causing heart attacks strokes and asthma all over the world specially in China  
        pollution, kills, strokes, heart,attacks, china, blood, clots