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Harvard Health Blog
Painful, disabling interstitial cystitis often goes undiagnosed
- By Carolyn Schatz, Former Editor, Harvard Women's Health Watch
About the Author
Carolyn Schatz, Former Editor, Harvard Women's Health Watch
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No content on this site, regardless of date, should ever be used as a substitute for direct medical advice from your doctor or other qualified clinician.
This is helpful, You’re an excessively professional blogger. I have joined up with your feed and also be up for on the lookout for more of your great article. Also, I’ve shared your web blog in my social networking sites!
Informative post, thanks for sharing were to seek help when you this illness and also for the tips not to have it.
Interstitial Cystitis will discovered after +- 4 years of research and lots of (2x) urologists you will be diagnosed (too late). It would be great when urologists will specialize themselves more into IC and work together more. The research must take in one day instead of several days. For an IC patient traveling aint the best solution. So this is my advice and hope I see you on the biggest Interstitial Cystitis community http://www.ic-today.com IC-Today
I have already been visiting your site for 3 days. absolutely love your posts. by
the way i’m conducting a research concerning this topic. do you happen to know
other good sites or perhaps online forums where I might get more information?
I think youve made some truly interesting points. Not too many people would
actually think about this the way you just did. Im really impressed that theres so
much about this subject thats been uncovered and you did it so well, with so much
class. Good one you, man! Really great stuff here
The main patient information and advocacy Web sites for interstitial cystitis are the Interstitial Cystitis Association (800-435-7422, http://www.ichelp.org) and the Interstitial Cystitis Network (707-538-9442, http://www.ic-network.com). They make a point of being up-to-date on research and new approaches to treatment for this difficult condition. They’re a good place to start.
whether the disease can be cured?
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No, there’s no cure so far. But there are several approaches (including medications, diet, relaxation techniques, and so forth) that many women with interstitial cystitis have found helpful. We describe these approaches in the article in Harvard Women’s Health Watch that we mention and link to, above, in the blog.
Kaynaz Nasseri’s psycho-therapy practice is built on a broad range of training and knowledge that allows her to address a wide variety of issues, some of which include relationships, mood, school concerns, life transitions, and other psychology issues. Her approach to psychotherapy and psychological assessment is warmly interactive, providing support, insight and useful feedback to help one resolve difficulties and achieve one’s goals.
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