Chronic Fatigue Syndrome is a disorder, or collection of symptoms, primarily characterized by extreme fatigue that persists for a period of at least six months. Other symptoms may include chronic pain, headaches, and IBS.
roughly after nine months (:
If you are noticing fatigue 2 months after gallbladder removal, it is possible that your pancreas is making up for lost time. Symptoms of diabetes can include excessive thirst and fatigue.
Post-viral fatigue syndrome (PVFS) is a condition or conditions characterized by fatigue following a viral infection. The term is not widely used, but the state of prolonged or severe fatigue after illness is not uncommon. Some people experience fatigue and related symptoms for months or years following a severe viral infection.
The biggest symptom of chronic fatigue syndrome is major fatigue that lasts for 6 months or more that appears suddenly and is not relieved by resting or lying in bed. It can also be bad enough to joining in regular activities. Some other possible symptoms include but are not limited to memory loss, confusion, concentration, and several other physical symptoms may present themselves.
Narcolepsy presents: the first symptom is an overwhelming feeling of fatigue. After several months or years, cataplexy and other symptoms of the disorder appear.
Symptoms of malaria can appear as quickly as about a week after exposure, however, other times, symptoms may not appear for as long as eight or ten months. Common symptoms during the early stages of malaria include: fever, chills, headache, sweats, fatigue, nausea and vomiting.
Malaria is caused by a parasite that affects red blood cells. Symptoms of a malarial infection can appear nine to twelve days after exposure and last for up to ten months. Common symptoms include headache, sweating, nausea, chills, fever, general fatigue, achy muscles, a swollen spleen and dry cough. These symptoms often come in cycles because the parasites reproduce within the body, causing a renewed cycle of symptoms.
yes!!! i am 13 year old kid and i have chrohns disease . for several months severe fatigue ruined my GPA. Hope this helps :)
Chronic fatigue syndrome can be extremely hard to diagnose as it shares several symptoms with other diseases and conditions including, among others, the rare lupus, depression and the devastating multiple sclerosis. The situation is also further complicated by the fact that there are various medications that, when taken for an extended period of time, bring about symptoms that are disturbingly similar to those associated with chronic fatigue syndrome. In an attempt to ensure that chronic fatigue syndrome is not misdiagnosed, the CDC (Center for Disease Control and Prevention) has listed two requirements that need to be fulfilled before a diagnosis of chronic fatigue syndrome can be made. These requirements are, firstly, a previously-unexperienced and presently inexplicable sense of extreme fatigue that accompanies everything that a person does and, secondly, at least four of a given list of related symptoms. These specified four - or more - symptoms must, furthermore, have been experienced for at least six months. The CDC has gone on to list those symptoms that are most commonly associated with confirmed cases of chronic fatigue syndrome, and the best way to recognize the syndrome is therefore to compare a list of suspected symptoms to the list of predetermined symptoms and see if there’s a match. The predetermined list of symptoms includes such things as multiple-joint pain, sore throat and muscle pain, and, given the general nature of these symptoms, it can easily be seen why the syndrome is so often misdiagnosed. Further symptoms on the CDC’s hit-list include impaired concentration, lymph nodes that are painful to the touch and unusual headaches. There are also several symptoms that have been identified in a significant number of cases but not in enough cases to warrant inclusion on the CDC’s list. These related symptoms include such things as irritable bowel syndrome - which is a nasty condition all by itself - sensitivity to bright light and regular bouts of dizziness. Further sub-symptoms - which may or may not indicate the presence of CFS - include food allergies, panic attacks and night chills. Chronic fatigue syndrome is a debilitating condition and is especially insidious when remaining undiagnosed for long periods of time.