SARASOTA, Fla., Sept. 19, 2017 /PRNewswire/ -- The mass media's description of CFS, also known as myalgic encephalomyelitis (ME), or systemic exertion intolerance disease (SEID), is often wrong or confusing,  and therefore cannot be trusted. Some mass media sources still use the old and degrading term "yuppie flu."  Other sources wrongly wrote that "CFS is a syndrome that only affects white, middle-class people."  Many women magazines incorrectly declare that CFS patients can gain "total health" if they follow the right diet and adopt the right lifestyle. One website even wrote that chronic fatigue syndrome sufferers "can overcome symptoms of ME with positive thinking and exercise."  Another news item erroneously proclaimed that "what people suffering from ME need to do is quite simple: get out for a nice walk once in a while and maybe see a shrink."  One source even denied the fact that chronic fatigue syndrome is a chronic illness.  Finally, the author of the book "It's All in Your Head: True Stories of Imaginary Illness" devotes an entire chapter to CFS. 
To address these inaccuracies, and to help the public better understand CFS, Lilac Corp created the Q&A page on FatigueReview.com. In answering the questions on CFS, Lilac Corp used scientific facts reported in the most recent scientific papers published in the leading scientific journals. Some of the questions answered are the following: "How is CFS diagnosed?", "Can CFS be caused by an infection?", "Is it common for CFS sufferers to experience anxiety?", "How is memory and attention effected in chronic fatigue syndrome?", and "What is the impact of CFS on our society?" The answers also give people the knowledge they need to approach healthcare professionals and doctors.
The link for the new Q&A page is the following: http://fatiguereview.com/chronic-fatigue-qa/. If you believe that you or someone you know has CFS, seek medical advice from a doctor or healthcare professional. You can also ask your healthcare professional about Gene-Eden-VIR and Novirin, two safe and effective natural treatments against chronic fatigue. The two treatments can be ordered on the FatigueReview.com website.
 AK Knudsen, LV Lervik, SB Harvey, CMS Løvvik, AN Omenås, A Mykletun Comparison of chronic fatigue syndrome/myalgic encephalopathy with other disorders: an observational study JRSM Short Rep. 2012 May; 3(5): 32. Published online May 21, 2012
 Allen, Vanessa. (2008). "Mother arrested as 'yuppie-flu' daughter found dead after 16 years in bed." 9 Dec. 2008, and "Yuppie flu campaigners fight 'mental illness' label." 15 Nov. 2007
 Jason LA, Richman JA, Rademaker AW, Jordan KM, Plioplys AV, Taylor RR, McCready W, Huang CF, Plioplys S.A community-based study of chronic fatigue syndrome. Arch Intern Med. 1999 Oct 11;159(18):2129-37
 G. MacLean, S. Wessely Professional and popular views of chronic fatigue syndrome. BMJ. 1994 Mar 19; 308(6931): 776–777
 Knapton, Sarah, (2015) "Chronic fatigue syndrome sufferers "can overcome symptoms of ME with positive thinking and exercise"
 Liddle, Rod, (2015) "It's time to admit that Chronic Fatigue is not actually a chronic illness"
 O'Sullivan, S. (2015) It's All in Your Head: True Stories of Imaginary Illness. Vintage Digital.
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SOURCE Lilac Corp