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Arthritis Health Center

Features Related to Arthritis

  1. 5 Things RA Can Teach Your Kids

    That doesn't sound right, does it? The last thing rheumatoid arthritis does is help anyone, least of all you as a parent or your kids, right? Some days RA can keep you from doing all the things you’d like to do. It makes it harder to open a jar of baby food, braid hair, or play catch. But moms with

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  2. Moms With RA: Helping Your Family Understand Pain

    When Keri Cawthorne was diagnosed with rheumatoid arthritis last year, one of her biggest concerns was how it would affect her 10-year-old daughter. “She watched me go through all the emotions. I wasn’t dying, I didn’t have cancer, but it was a hard one to take,” says Cawthorne, a fitness instructor

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  3. Eating for 2: Your RA Pregnancy Diet

    Amy Louise Nelson, 34, packed on 50 pounds during her first pregnancy and 40 pounds during her second. While she was able to lose the weight rather quickly after she delivered, the extra pounds took a toll on her already damaged joints. Nelson, a stay-at-home mother in Rochester, Minn., was diagnose

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  4. Losing Pregnancy Weight When You've Got RA

    It can be hard to find the time and energy to exercise when you have a newborn at home. If you also have rheumatoid arthritis (RA) and are having a flare, exercise may be the very last thing you feel like doing. RA is an autoimmune disease in which the body mistakenly attacks its own joints. RA tend

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  5. Fibromyalgia: Questions for and From Your Doctor

    When you have fibromyalgia, visits to the doctor can be confusing and frustrating as you search for answers and treatment for the many different fibromyalgia symptoms you may have. You may have many different symptoms and lots of questions.  It can be hard to know how to address all your concerns in

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  6. About to Resign? Accommodations for RA at Work

    Whether you stock shelves, drive a forklift, or sit at a desk, if you have RA, you face special challenges at work. Take Carol Britton, 54, who learned she had rheumatoid arthritis (RA) eight years ago and wondered how it would affect her career. Today, with help from some rheumatoid arthritis accom

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  7. Parenting With Lupus

    When you have lupus, taking care of yourself can be hard enough. If you're a parent — dealing with rheumatology appointments on top of dirty diapers and school bake sales — it may quickly become overwhelming for everyone. "A parent's lupus will have an impact on their kids," says Robert Katz, MD, a

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  8. Lupus Fog and Memory Problems

    Lupus fog -- the forgetfulness and fuzzy-headed feeling that can come with lupus (systemic lupus erythematosus, or SLE) – can be one of the most frustrating symptoms of the condition. The term lupus fog means more than memory problems. It also refers to cognitive difficulties, such as trouble helpin

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  9. Lupus Medications and Treatments

    Lupus -- also called systemic lupus erythematosus, or SLE -- might not have a cure, but it's a highly treatable condition. Lupus medications can help lower long-term risks and keep symptoms under control. According to the Lupus Foundation of America, 80% to 90% of people with lupus can expect a norm

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  10. Fighting Lupus Fatigue and Boosting Energy

    Fatigue is one of the most common symptoms of lupus. In fact, most people with lupus have fatigue at some point in their illness. “When lupus hit, it was like running into a wall at 80 mph,” says Ann S. Utterback, PhD, a broadcast voice specialist in Virginia who was diagnosed with lupus in 2006. “I

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