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Displaying 1 - 18 of 18 results

Chủ Đề Sức Khỏe Về Viêm Khớp Dạng Thấp (Rheumatoid Arthritis)

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/rheumatoid-arthritis

Viêm khớp dạng thấp là gì? Viêm khớp dạng thấp là một bệnh mạn tính (kéo dài) chủ yếu ảnh hưởng đến các khớp, như cổ tay, bàn tay, bàn chân, cột sống, đầu gối, và hàm. Viêm khớp dạng thấp gây viêm dẫn đến: Đau. Sưng Cứng. Mất chức năng. Viêm khớp dạng thấp là một rối loạn tự miễn vì hệ miễn dịch tấn công các mô khớp khỏe mạnh. Thông thường, hệ miễn dịch giúp bảo vệ cơ thể khỏi nhiễm trùng và bệnh tật. RA có thể khiến cho quý vị cảm thấy mệt mỏi bất

Chủ Đề Sức Khỏe Về Lupus Ban Đỏ Hệ Thống (Systemic Lupus Erythematosus)

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/lupus

Lupus Ban Đỏ Hệ Thống (lupus) là gì? Lupus ban đỏ hệ thống (lupus) là một bệnh tự miễn mạn tính (kéo dài) có thể ảnh hưởng đến nhiều bộ phận của cơ thể, bao gồm: Da. Khớp. Tim. Phổi. Thận. Não. Lupus xảy ra khi hệ miễn dịch, mà thường giúp bảo vệ cơ thể khỏi nhiễm trùng và bệnh tật, tấn công các mô của chính mình. Cuộc tấn công này gây viêm và dẫn đến tổn thương mô vĩnh viễn trong một số trường hợp. Nếu quý vị mắc bệnh lupus, quý vị có thể có khoảng

Fibromyalgia

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/fibromyalgia

What is fibromyalgia? Fibromyalgia is a long-lasting disorder that causes pain and tenderness throughout the body. It also can cause you to feel overly tired (fatigue) and have trouble sleeping. Doctors do not fully understand what causes fibromyalgia, but people with the disorder are more sensitive to pain.

Osteoporosis

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/osteoporosis

What is osteoporosis? Osteoporosis is a disease that causes bones to become weak and brittle. This increases your risk of broken bones (fractures). Osteoporosis is a “silent” disease because you may not have symptoms. You may not even know you have the disease until you break a bone. Breaks can occur in any bone but happen most often in: Hip bones. Vertebrae in the spine. Wrist. You can take steps to help prevent osteoporosis and broken bones by: Doing weight-bearing exercises, such as walking or dancing, and lifting weights. Not drinking too much alcohol. Quitting smoking, or not starting if

Reactive Arthritis

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/reactive-arthritis

What is reactive arthritis? Reactive arthritis happens when an infection causes joint pain and swelling. A bacterial infection in the digestive or urinary tract or the genitals usually triggers the condition, but arthritis symptoms typically do not start until a few weeks after you have recovered from the infection. The most common features of reactive arthritis are inflammation of the joints (especially the knees and ankles), eyes, and urinary tract, but not everyone gets all three, or they might not happen at the same time.

Systemic Lupus Erythematosus (Lupus)

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/lupus

What is systemic lupus erythematosus (lupus)? Systemic lupus erythematosus (lupus) is a chronic (long-lasting) autoimmune disease that can affect many parts of the body, including the: Skin. Joints. Heart. Lungs. Kidneys. Brain. Lupus happens when the immune system, which normally helps protect the body from infection and disease, attacks its own tissues. This attack causes inflammation and, in some cases, permanent tissue damage. If you have lupus, you may have times of illness (flares) and times of wellness (remission). Lupus flares can be mild to serious, and they do not follow a pattern. However, with treatment, many people with lupus

Arthritis

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/arthritis

What is arthritis? "Arthritis" literally means joint inflammation. Although joint inflammation is a symptom or sign rather than a specific diagnosis, the term arthritis is often used to refer to any disorder that affects the joints. Joints are places where two bones meet, such as your elbow or knee. There are different types of arthritis. In some diseases in which arthritis occurs, other organs, such as your eyes, heart, or skin, can also be affected. Fortunately, current treatments allow most people with arthritis to lead active and productive lives.

Rheumatoid Arthritis

https://www.niams.nih.gov/health-topics/rheumatoid-arthritis

What is rheumatoid arthritis? Rheumatoid arthritis (RA) is a chronic (long-lasting) disease that mostly affects joints, such as the wrist, hands, feet, spine, knees, and jaw. In joints, RA causes inflammation that leads to: Pain. Swelling Stiffness. Loss of function. Rheumatoid arthritis is an autoimmune disorder because the immune system attacks the healthy joint tissues. Normally, the immune system helps protect the body from infection and disease. RA may cause you to feel unusually tired, to have occasional fevers, and to have a loss of appetite. It also may cause other medical problems in the heart, lungs, blood, nerves, eyes

Casting the NET Wide: How Neutrophils Shape Chronic Autoimmune and Inflammatory Diseases

https://www.niams.nih.gov/casting-net-wide-how-neutrophils-shape-chronic-autoimmune-and-inflammatory-diseases

Known as the “disease with a thousand faces,” systemic lupus erythematosus is a lifelong autoimmune disease with a wide range of symptoms and signs—fatigue, fever, joint pain, facial rash and skin lesions, shortness of breath, and more. It may develop suddenly or slowly and be mild or severe, with people affected going through periods of flare up and remission of their symptoms.

NIAMS, NIH Seek to Better Understand Arthritis in Native American Communities

https://www.niams.nih.gov/about/about-the-director/letter/niams-nih-seek-to-better-understand-arthritis-in-native-american-communities

The recent observance in May of National Arthritis Awareness Month offered us a chance to reflect on a sizable component of the NIAMS mission area. Arthritis impacts the lives of nearly 60 million Americans. However, a recent conversation with David Wilson, Ph.D., director of NIH’s Tribal Health Research Office, reminded me that arthritis hits some communities harder than others.

A Biological Betrayal

https://www.niams.nih.gov/biological-betrayal

Dr. Kaplan has studied a number of autoimmune diseases, from rheumatoid arthritis to vasculitis, but most of her efforts have been focused on what she calls “the poster child” for autoimmune diseases: systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE), more commonly referred to as ‘lupus.’