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Buck
04-08-2013, 03:42 PM
Once again. There is a high probability that I have a nerve disease such as chron's disease, celiac disease, dysautonomia, etc. This is causing my whole body to malfunction, like if every wire in your car was hooked up wrong, you could imagine how well that would work. I'm living through hell right now, this may put me in the hospital, I don't know. I'm getting tested here soon for these things so all I can do is wait.

I know there's really nothing I can do about it, but I have to apologize for how this is effecting the output of my designs. I just want to let you all know what's going on. I'm still going to try to design when I can but it's going to be very intermittent.

Hopefully I will recover from this. The symptoms list of whatever I have is ungodly long. But at this point I'm really not sure what my life is going to be like.

bsipes30
04-08-2013, 03:44 PM
Praying for you man. Good luck!

Serpent710
04-08-2013, 03:44 PM
Get well soon Buck

Silver-N-Black
04-08-2013, 03:46 PM
Be strong and good luck man.

logan963
04-08-2013, 03:46 PM
Ohh darn :( Get well soon Buck!

ciaonzo
04-08-2013, 03:59 PM
Stay strong and keep looking up.

macsdad
04-08-2013, 04:15 PM
Praying for you man. Good luck! This, we will be praying for you also, that God can manifest himself in you so that others can see and believe, God bless you and yours, Will and Mac (he's the boom-boom under my user name).

bgowdy31
04-08-2013, 04:16 PM
stay strong and get well soon man.....

Silverado SS
04-08-2013, 06:07 PM
Hope you the best stay strong buck

garretttt4
04-08-2013, 09:49 PM
Get well soon buck! :)

jrouter76
04-08-2013, 10:18 PM
This, we will be praying for you also, that God can manifest himself in you so that others can see and believe, God bless you and yours, Will and Mac (he's the boom-boom under my user name).I'm in agreement with you . Get well soonuck and keep your fatih in GOD no matter what comes your way

jrouter76
04-08-2013, 10:21 PM
Buck

macsdad
04-08-2013, 11:11 PM
I'm in agreement with you . Get well soonuck and keep your fatih in GOD no matter what comes your way
He, God, brought us thru the loss of my wife, son's mother, and tornado damage. He spoke to me to let us know that he has us in the palm of His hand. Trust and beleive and He will never leave or forsake you, nor will He place on you more than you can bear. God loves us all, whether you beleive or not, but it is so much better when you know and trust in the Lord.

Buck
04-09-2013, 11:23 AM
Faith is tested every day with the tolerance of physical pain. But it's here to stay.

Buck
04-09-2013, 11:32 AM
What Is Dysautonomia?

In the 19th century there used to be a condition called neurasthenia. People would find themselves suddenly unable to function due to a host of inexplicable symptoms, often including fatigue, weakness, strange pains, dizziness and passing out. Doctors would not find anything to explain these symptoms, so they were attributed to a "weak nervous system," or neurasthenia. Women with neurasthenia (men were not given this diagnosis, by and large) were often confined to their beds, where they would either recover or eventually die. And while nobody knew what caused this condition, everyone -- doctors and laymen alike -- took it seriously.
Most modern doctors who hear about this mysterious condition merely shake their heads in wonder. Few seem to consider the possibility that neurasthenia is still with us. Consequently they are less capable of recognizing the manifestations of this condition than were their old-time counterparts, and tend to be far less sympathetic to its victims.

The Autonomic Nervous System And Dysautonomia

The autonomic nervous system controls the “unconscious” bodily functions, such as heart rate, digestion, and breathing patterns. It consists of two parts: the sympathetic system and the parasympathetic system. The sympathetic system can best be thought of as controlling the “fight or flight” reactions of the body, producing the rapid heart rates, increased breathing, and increased blood flow to the muscles that are to escape danger or cope with stress. The parasympathetic system controls the “quiet” body functions, such as the digestive system. So: the sympathetic system gets us ready for action, while the parasympathetic system gets us ready for rest. Normally, the parasympathetic and sympathetic components of the autonomic nervous systems are in perfect balance, from moment to moment, depending on the body’s instantaneous needs.
In people suffering from dysautonomia, the autonomic nervous system loses that balance, and at various times the parasympathetic or sympathetic systems inappropriately predominate. Symptoms can include frequent vague but disturbing aches and pains, faintness (or even actual fainting spells), fatigue and inertia, severe anxiety attacks, tachycardia, hypotension, poor exercise tolerance, gastrointestinal symptoms such as irritable bowel syndrome, sweating, dizziness, blurred vision, numbness and tingling, and -- quite understandably -- anxiety and depression.

Sufferers of dysautonomia can experience all these symptoms or just a few of them. They can experience one cluster of symptoms at one time, and another set of symptoms at other times. The symptoms are often fleeting and unpredictable, but on the other hand they can be triggered by specific situations or actions. (Some people have symptoms with exertion, for instance, or when standing up, or after ingesting certain foods.) And since people with dysautonomia are usually normal in every other way, when the doctor does a physical exam he or she often finds no abnormalities.

What Causes Dysautonomia?

Dysautonomia can be caused by many different things; there is not one single, universal cause. It seems clear that some patients inherit the propensity to develop the dysautonomia syndromes, since variations of dysautonomia often run in families. Viral illnesses can trigger a dysautonomia syndrome. So can exposure to chemicals. (Gulf War Syndrome is, in effect, dysautonomia: low blood pressure, tachycardia, fatigue and other symptoms that, government denials aside, appear to have been triggered by exposure to toxins.) Dysautonomia can result from various types of trauma, especially trauma to the head and chest. (It has been reported to occur after breast implant surgery.) Dysautonomias caused by viral infections, toxic exposures, or trauma often have a rather sudden onset. Chronic fatigue syndrome, for instance, most classically begins following a typical viral-like illness (sore throat, fever, muscle aches, etc.) but any of the dysautonomia syndromes can have a similar onset.

What Becomes Of People With Dysautonomia?

Fortunately, the prognosis appears far better than it was in the days when the disorder was called neurasthenia. This is likely because bed rest is no longer considered the treatment of choice. Most victims of dysautonomia eventually find that their symptoms either go away or abate to the point that they are able to lead nearly normal lives. Sometimes, in fact, the probability that things will ultimately improve on their own may be the only thing that keeps some of these individuals going.

But even though the symptoms eventually improve in most cases, many people with dysautonomia experience symptoms that completely disrupt their lives, and the search for competent medical assistance in rendering their symptoms tolerable is too often a difficult one.

04murdalanche
04-09-2013, 11:58 AM
Man.. Prayin for you Buck. No one deserves that..

garretttt4
04-09-2013, 12:20 PM
What Is Dysautonomia?

In the 19th century there used to be a condition called neurasthenia. People would find themselves suddenly unable to function due to a host of inexplicable symptoms, often including fatigue, weakness, strange pains, dizziness and passing out. Doctors would not find anything to explain these symptoms, so they were attributed to a "weak nervous system," or neurasthenia. Women with neurasthenia (men were not given this diagnosis, by and large) were often confined to their beds, where they would either recover or eventually die. And while nobody knew what caused this condition, everyone -- doctors and laymen alike -- took it seriously.
Most modern doctors who hear about this mysterious condition merely shake their heads in wonder. Few seem to consider the possibility that neurasthenia is still with us. Consequently they are less capable of recognizing the manifestations of this condition than were their old-time counterparts, and tend to be far less sympathetic to its victim.

The Autonomic Nervous System And Dysautonomia

The autonomic nervous system controls the “unconscious” bodily functions, such as heart rate, digestion, and breathing patterns. It consists of two parts: the sympathetic system and the parasympathetic system. The sympathetic system can best be thought of as controlling the “fight or flight” reactions of the body, producing the rapid heart rates, increased breathing, and increased blood flow to the muscles that are to escape danger or cope with stress. The parasympathetic system controls the “quiet” body functions, such as the digestive system. So: the sympathetic system gets us ready for action, while the parasympathetic system gets us ready for rest. Normally, the parasympathetic and sympathetic components of the autonomic nervous systems are in perfect balance, from moment to moment, depending on the body’s instantaneous needs.
In people suffering from dysautonomia, the autonomic nervous system loses that balance, and at various times the parasympathetic or sympathetic systems inappropriately predominate. Symptoms can include frequent vague but disturbing aches and pains, faintness (or even actual fainting spells), fatigue and inertia, severe anxiety attacks, tachycardia, hypotension, poor exercise tolerance, gastrointestinal symptoms such as irritable bowel syndrome, sweating, dizziness, blurred vision, numbness and tingling, and -- quite understandably -- anxiety and depression.

Sufferers of dysautonomia can experience all these symptoms or just a few of them. They can experience one cluster of symptoms at one time, and another set of symptoms at other times. The symptoms are often fleeting and unpredictable, but on the other hand they can be triggered by specific situations or actions. (Some people have symptoms with exertion, for instance, or when standing up, or after ingesting certain foods.) And since people with dysautonomia are usually normal in every other way, when the doctor does a physical exam he or she often finds no abnormalities.

What Causes Dysautonomia?

Dysautonomia can be caused by many different things; there is not one single, universal cause. It seems clear that some patients inherit the propensity to develop the dysautonomia syndromes, since variations of dysautonomia often run in families. Viral illnesses can trigger a dysautonomia syndrome. So can exposure to chemicals. (Gulf War Syndrome is, in effect, dysautonomia: low blood pressure, tachycardia, fatigue and other symptoms that, government denials aside, appear to have been triggered by exposure to toxins.) Dysautonomia can result from various types of trauma, especially trauma to the head and chest. (It has been reported to occur after breast implant surgery.) Dysautonomias caused by viral infections, toxic exposures, or trauma often have a rather sudden onset. Chronic fatigue syndrome, for instance, most classically begins following a typical viral-like illness (sore throat, fever, muscle aches, etc.) but any of the dysautonomia syndromes can have a similar onset.

What Becomes Of People With Dysautonomia?

Fortunately, the prognosis appears far better than it was in the days when the disorder was called neurasthenia. This is likely because bed rest is no longer considered the treatment of choice. Most victims of dysautonomia eventually find that their symptoms either go away or abate to the point that they are able to lead nearly normal lives. Sometimes, in fact, the probability that things will ultimately improve on their own may be the only thing that keeps some of these individuals going.

But even though the symptoms eventually improve in most cases, many people with dysautonomia experience symptoms that completely disrupt their lives, and the search for competent medical assistance in rendering their symptoms tolerable is too often a difficult one.

You gotta read the good parts! Your in a lot of people's prayers so try to keep your head up bro!

NASTY08IMPALA
04-09-2013, 12:33 PM
Get well buck we'll all be here when u get back

tdford5
04-09-2013, 12:35 PM
Well the designs can wait bro u take care of urself first and foremost. That's what's important

Buck
04-09-2013, 06:54 PM
Here's a better one, these are the symptoms that I have (I went through and took the ones I don't have out):

Common Symptoms of Dysautomia

Abdominal pain
Aching neck and shoulders
Acid reflux
Bladder dysfunction, incontinence, frequent urination, ***** retention
Changes in pallor
Chest pains
Cognitive impairment, brain fog/forgetfulness, inability to concentrate, difficulty with recall
Delayed gastric emptying, bloating after meals
Easily over-stimulated
Excessive fatigue, malaise
Excessive thirst
Exercise intolerance
Facial flushing
Feeling detached from surroundings
Feelings of anxiety or panic (not mentally induced), tremulousness
Food allergies/sensitivities (some foods seem to make symptoms worse)
Gastrointestinal problems, constipation, diarrhea
Headache, migraine
Hyperreflexia or absent reflexes
Hypersensitivity to sensory stimulation
Lightheadedness, dizziness or vertigo
Loss of appetite, feeling full quickly
Low back pain
Mood swings
Muscle and/or joint pain
Nausea
Nerve pain
Noise or light sensitivity
Numbness or tingling
Problems with temperature regulation; excessive or inadequate sweating, clamminess, chills, cold hands
Restless leg syndrome
Rapid or slow heart rate
Sleep disorders/insomnia
Trouble breathing, shortness of breath
Visual disturbances, pupillary dysfunction, blurred vision, tunnel vision
Weakness (generalized)
Weight loss or gain

Buck
04-09-2013, 06:57 PM
"Symptoms of dysautonomia can vary from day to day, and minute to minute. They are often invisible to others, but can be debilitating to those affected."

jockhater2
04-15-2013, 04:28 PM
I just want you to know taylor. I have been praying every day since I messaged you last week about what is going on in your life. I have been praying for your mental and physical illness. If you ever have any questions about God/Jesus feel free to PM me.

macsdad
04-15-2013, 04:36 PM
I just want you to know taylor. I have been praying every day since I messaged you last week about what is going on in your life. I have been praying for your mental and physical illness. If you ever have any questions about God/Jesus feel free to PM me.

This goes for me too. I don't know you, but am willing to get to know you and pray with you. Be blessed brother, we are continously praying for not only you, but your family as well.

raptor727
04-15-2013, 04:58 PM
Hope you improve soon man i don't wish that on my worst enemy

resonate
04-15-2013, 05:49 PM
Get well soon, Bud. I know you've heard it a lot, but you're in a lot of people's prayers. Everybody here at CA.com is pulling for you, and you're gonna beat this - whatever it actually is. Stay strong, you'll be up at at 'em soon.

BAPEKC
04-15-2013, 09:19 PM
Get better Bro.

sammyramirez8o8
04-16-2013, 08:48 AM
Hey man good luck I kind of know how you feel I actually have ulcerative colitis but I try to live like nothing's wrong with me. Good luck!

Buck
04-16-2013, 10:57 AM
Going here in just about an hour or so. I hope this works out well.

Staynlean
04-17-2013, 12:44 AM
Hang in there bro, get well

resonate
05-06-2013, 03:58 PM
Any updates, buddy? How ya' been?

CaddieJapan
05-06-2013, 04:28 PM
Thoughts and prayers sent your way bro.

DLP_Customs
05-06-2013, 04:36 PM
If you do find out its chrones. I have it also. I will help in whatever way i can. You still got my number?