No medications are specifically approved to treat CFS. However, some medications may be useful for pain or other symptoms, or in cases in which CFS has a specific medical cause. Doctors generally use combinations of drugs to accomplish specific goals, such as medication at night to improve sleep and medication in the morning to improve cognition and energy. Treatment is very individualized.
Nonsteroidal Anti-Inflammatory Drugs (NSAIDs). Patients with CFS may benefit...Read more
A systematic review entitled “Alternative medical interventions used in the treatment and management of myalgic encephalomyelitis/chronic... Read more »
Do you have, or think you might have, chronic fatigue syndrome? Do you have a family member, friend or employee with CFS? Would you just... Read more »
You may remember that in March 2012 I told you about Courtney Miller, who stood up at a Town Hall meeting in Reno, Nevada and asked... Read more »
It can be difficult to find a doctor who knows how to diagnose and treat chronic fatigue syndrome, also known as myalgic encephalomyelitis.... Read more »
In March, I shared a video with you in which Courtney Miller, wife of ME/CFS patient Bob Miller, stood up at a Town Hall meeting in Reno,... Read more »
Encounters with the Invisible: Unseen Illness, Controversy, and Chronic Fatigue SyndromeAuthor: Dorothy WallAfterword: Nancy Klimas, MDThere’s... Read more »