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25 thoughts on “Interesting Facts About Lupus

  1. Mr Skylaar

    How did Michael Jackson become white?
    What was the procedure that MJ had to go through to change his skin colour? Laser? Plastic? To me its seems like quite a crazy procedure considering that he had his whole body done!

    1. Xavier

      “Jackson has always insisted he suffers from a skin condition called vitiligo, a chronic skin disease which causes loss of pigment.

      Despite the dramatic changes to his appearance, he admits only to having two minor cosmetic procedures. He has admitted to minor work on his nose to help him breathe.”

      “Jackson was diagnosed with vitiligo and lupus; the vitiligo partially lightened his skin, and the lupus was in remission; both illnesses made him sensitive to sunlight. (His long-term dermatologist Dr. Arnold Klein confirmed this on Larry King Live, after his death.) The treatments he used for his condition further lightened his skin tone, and, with the application of pancake makeup to even out blotches, he could appear very pale.[46] The structure of his face had also changed: several surgeons speculated that he had undergone multiple nasal surgeries, a forehead lift, thinned lips, and cheekbone surgery.”

      Another interesting fact. He first wore a glove on his hand to hide the beginning of his vitiligo.

  2. Sidrey Doringcorth

    What is that drug given on TB patient that causes decrease in Vitamin B6?
    Please give the generic name and also if you know any of the brand name.

    and elaborate why it causes decrease in Vit. B6

    i really need it

  3. Nicole Ughfua

    I want a unique, interesting tattoo for a close cause?
    I have lupus, and was diagnosed two years ago. I made it through things people never thought I would be able to do again. The lupus symbol is a purple butterfly and ribbon, but thats cliche to me…I want something meaningful, and unique. I want to represent strength. ANY ideas are appreciated, thanks so much

    1. Leolupus

      The grey wolf (Canis lupus) is the largest species of canid. It is found across Europe, Asia and North America in a variety of habitats – forest, tundra, mountains, prairie and even desert (they don’t only live where it snows!). It was once the most widespread mammal in the world apart from ourselves, but today its range has been drastically reduced by hunting and habitat loss.

      There are various subspecies, including the European wolf (C.l. lupus), the Alaskan wolf (C.l. pambasileus), the arctic wolf (C.l. arctos), the Canadian wolf (C.l. occidentalis), the Mexican wolf (C.l. baileyi), and the Arabian wolf (C.l. arabs). There is no exact number of subspecies, because some authorities recognise more than others – ‘lumpers’ group several populations together into one subspecies based on similarities between them, whilst ‘splitters’ divide them into several subspecies based on small differences.

      Most wolves are grey, hence the name, they may also be black, white, brown or a combination of colours, except for the arctic subspecies, in which all individuals are white, the better to blend in to their snowy environment. Their eyes may be brown, orange, yellow or pale green – despite numerous toys and paintings depicting them with blue eyes, only very young cubs have blue eyes (these change colour as they get older), and even these are bluish-grey rather the bright blue of some Huskies.

      Males are larger than females, and size can vary quite dramatically across the animal’s range – members of the Arabian subspecies may weigh no more than 50lb, whilst the largest grey wolf on record was an Alaskan male weighing 175lb.

      Wolves are intensely social animals. They live in family groups called packs, which usually have less than 10 members, though up to 30 have been recorded. The pack is led by a dominant pair called the alpha male and female – they mate for life and are the pack’s only breeding pair. The rest of the pack is made up of their siblings and/or offspring. Below the alpha pair is a second-in-command called a beta wolf. Then come mid-ranked individuals, and at the bottom of the heap is the omega wolf, the lowest-ranked pack member. All members of the pack help to hunt, defend the territory and raise the alpha pair’s young. The strict heirarchy of the pack is maintained through displays of dominance and submission, which eliminate the need for physical violence. A dominant wolf will stand tall with its head up, ears pricked and tail raised. A submissive wolf will crouch low, with head down, ears flattened and tail tucked between the hind legs. It may even roll over on its back as a gesture of complete submission. Members of the pack are very affectionate towards each other, often licking and nuzzling, and play together every day. Maintaining the bonds between them is essential for their survival. They will feed, protect and care for sick or injured pack members, and they have been observed to mourn when a member of the pack dies – they cease play for around 6 weeks, and howl often as though calling to the missing member. If they know where he or she died, they will visit the place frequently as if searching for him or her. There are even cases known in which, when one of a mated pair dies, the other will stop eating until it too dies.

      Most howling is done at night, but wolves will howl at any time. They do not howl at the moon, contrary to popular belief. Howling by the whole pack serves to reaffirm their bonds to each other, and announces to any neighbouring packs that they are the owners of this territory. They also howl to reassemble if they have become scattered, and are thought to howl sometimes simply because they enjoy it.

      Wolves breed once a year. They mate in late winter. Like all canids, the male and female become locked together during mating in a coital tie – the base of the male’s penis, called the knot, swells inside the vagina and becomes lodged for around 30 minutes. After a gestation of around 63 days, between two and eight young (usually 3 to 6) are born in an underground den, which the mother may have dug herself or enlarged from the burrow of another animal. She does not line the den – the young lie on the bare earth floor, snuggled against her belly. The young are called cubs or pups. All members of the pack bring food to the mother whilst the cubs are in the den, and will regurgitate partially-digested food for them once they are able to eat solids. Some will stay with the pack all their lives, others will leave after their second winter, when they are fully grown and sexually mature, to join other packs or start new ones of their own.

      The main prey of grey wolves are large ungulates (hoofed mammals) – species will vary across the animal’s range. For example, arctic wolves feed mainly on musk oxen, Yellowstone wolves on elk, European wolves on red deer, and Arabian wolves on blackbuck. They hunt co-operatively, running the prey down by superior stamina and felling it when it is exhausted. Some prey species, such as moose, can weigh ten times what a single wolf does – a wolf is risking its life every time it needs food. This is why teamwork is so important. They will also take smaller prey such as beaver and rabbits.

      Wolves are beautiful, fascinating animals which, like all wild creatures, are a vital part of the ecosystem and are worthy of our protection. They have been demonised by stories like ‘Little Red Riding Hood’, making many people believe them to be dangerous and evil. Despite the fear and hatred they seem to attract from humans, there is no record of a healthy wolf ever attacking a human – all reports of ‘wolf attacks’, when investigated, have proved to be attacks by feral dogs, wolf-dog hybrids, or rabid wolves. The grey wolf is also the ancestor of man’s best friend, the domestic dog, and the two species remain so closely related that they can interbreed and produce fertile offspring. Negative attitudes towards wolves, and other animals, need changing urgently – the only way to do this is through education. Animals should be respected and admired for what they are, not hated and feared due to false beliefs, particularly in today’s world where so many species are teetering on the brink of extinction.

  4. joyasmayas

    What are Some Career Options for someone with Lupus?
    I have some physical limitations and I am also on corticosteriods and immunosupressants. My interest is in the healthcare field, but due to my condition it probably is not the best option for me. I need a job that is flexible or will allow me to work part time due to my condition and all of the medical appointments that I have. I should also mention that I have a B.A. in Psychology and I am willing to take additional college classes. I appreciate all of your suggestions.

    God Bless,
    Maria

    1. christibro40

      Hi I also Have Lupus. I was in sales and retail managment. Those have been gone for many years. In fact I can not work at all, I have tried, Im just too ill. But I belive you can. I think you can find somthing in yur field. It may take some time and some computer skills to look, but you may be able to find some kind of part time counsling position within 10-20 miles of you (depending on how densly populated your area is). I own a Lupus/ autoimmune support group online, which is time consuming, and like a esk job, so even a part time desk job, would work. You do have the Americans With Disabilites Act on your side if you need to pull it out of your pocket. But with any college degree, you can pretty easily switch carerer (ok brain fog) paths if need be. If your arms can take it and you have computer skills, look in that arena. Several memebers work full time out of necessity, some still physical jobs that are hard on them. I would just scan like monster and see what you come up with in several fields. Even look into paid jobs at Non-Profits. However you do need somthing that wont consume you and stress you beyond belief. That is a huge flare waiting to happen.
      Good Luck Chris

    1. Orange2009

      Here is One:

      Loss of hearing
      Around 1796, Beethoven began to lose his hearing. He suffered a severe form of tinnitus, a “ringing” in his ears that made it hard for him to perceive and appreciate music; he also avoided conversation. The cause of Beethoven’s deafness is unknown, but it has variously been attributed to syphilis, lead poisoning, typhus, auto-immune disorder (such as systemic lupus erythematosus), and even his habit of immersing his head in cold water to stay awake. The explanation, from the autopsy of the time, is that he had a “distended inner ear” which developed lesions over time. Due to the high levels of lead found in samples of Beethoven’s hair, that hypothesis has been extensively analyzed. While the likelihood of lead poisoning is very high, the deafness associated with it seldom takes the form that Beethoven exhibited.

      As early as 1801, Beethoven wrote to friends describing his symptoms and the difficulties they caused in both professional and social settings (although it is likely some of his close friends were already aware of the problems). Beethoven, on the advice of his doctor, lived in the small Austrian town of Heiligenstadt, just outside Vienna, from April to October 1802 in an attempt to come to terms with his condition. There he wrote his Heiligenstadt Testament, which records his resolution to continue living for and through his art.

      Over time, his hearing loss became profound: there is a well-attested story that, at the end of the premiere of his Ninth Symphony, he had to be turned around to see the tumultuous applause of the audience; hearing nothing, he began to weep.[53] Beethoven’s hearing loss did not prevent his composing music, but it made playing at concerts—lucrative sources of income—increasingly difficult. After a failed attempt in 1811 to perform his own Piano Concerto No. 5 (the “Emperor”), he never performed in public again.

  5. Karlie

    Does anyone know any good facts about the constellation Lupus?
    I need at least five and i have searched everywhere! i don’t need any about like the characteristics or the description of the constellation, just interesting facts. help pleasee!!

    1. Choose a bloody best answer. It's not hard.

      Firstly, it’s a bit difficult to know the difference between “characteristics and description” and “interesting facts”.

      And after giving an answer to the last time you (?) asked, I find it hard to believe that you’ve searched everywhere.

      Do a Google on . The first few sites have both astronomical info and interesting facts about its history.

  6. Natalia

    Why do people keep insisting that aspartame causes such horrible diseases in humans?
    No study done on humans has shown any such thing, in fact, a massive study done on humans trying to see if there is any correlation between aspartame consumption and cancer, MS, and lupus found that it has absolutely nothing to do with getting those diseases. Everyone keeps going off of mice studies, when mice have different metabolisms than humans and the mice are given proportionally far more aspartame than humans would consume. Many substances are carcinogenic and mutagenic when in huge quantities like the ones given to mice, but are fine in moderation. So, why do people keep continuing the myth that consuming normal amounts of aspartame causes nasty diseases, when there is no statistically significant link going on?
    I just find it funny because even alcohol when in moderation has more proof of being detrimental to humans than aspartame in moderation, and yet I’m fairly certain that the same people who hate aspartame are okay with alcohol use. (I think it’s all okay in moderation, but I’m just making a point here). There are far unhealthier substances out there that we consume regularly.

    1. Scythian1950

      I wish I could give this question 10 stars. You are absolutely on target with this one. But I think I might be able to answer that one. Aspartame was discovered in 1965, but it wasn’t until 1983 it was finally sold to the public, after nearly 20 years of controversy stirred up by fearmongers such as Jeremy Rifkin and conflict of interest in the FDA protecting the older saccharide market. It has created a massive hysteria that persists even to this day, while newer sugar substitutes have enjoyed entry into the market after the way was paved by Aspartame. Once fears and rumors have spread in the public, it’s very difficult to quell them, they tend to have a life of their own in spite of the best evidence against them. People die every day from reactions to eating common food, such as peanut allergy, and yet Aspartame continues to be singled out because of exotic cases of bad reactions to it.

      Here’s a wiki excerpt:

      “A study published in April 2006 sponsored by the National Cancer Institute involved 340,045 men and 226,945 women, ages 50 to 69, found no statistically significant link between aspartame consumption and leukemias, lymphomas or brain tumors”

  7. megabossy_91

    Interesting/strange facts about Multiple Sclerosis?
    I am looking for interesting facts about Multiple Sclerosis for a project. For ex: African Americans don’t get MS.

  8. curious_one22

    What would be a good disease topic to write a report over?
    I have to do a powerpoint and report over any disease…I’ve already done Herpes Simplex and Lupus…it can be over anything that involves the body…I wanna do something not many people know of or something with a ton of facts and interesting…Any idea’s

    1. Blackholes are neat!

      I would write it on the flu – Why is it seasonal? How can it pop up on separate sides of the globe simultaneously? Should viruses be considered as living or not? (They reproduce & adapt to their environment, but aren’t even a single celled organism, just a strand of RNA covered by protein.)

  9. Arissa

    What is a good disease to do a report on in school?
    I have to do a report on a disease in school. They said we are allowed to do STDs and AIDs. But I want to do something different, more interesting. Because we’re supposed to go to the computer lab & make like a slide show video with facts and stuff about it in the computer lab. Any good suggestions?

    1. Natasha

      Disease organic or inorganic? Organic diseases are like MS, lupus, celiac sprue, diabetes 1.
      Inorganic are like SARS, AIDS, Aboeloa, the Bubonic plague, colds, flus, herpes.
      You could do something on a phage-like T2. A phage is a virus that infects bacteria. Without experiments surrounding pages we would not have the knowledge Concerning DNA and genetics that we have today. You could tie this virus into knowledge we now have about the immune system and how it works.

    1. Anonymous

      The tear ducts do not fom tears, it is the two lacrimal glands (tear
      glands) that have the responsibility of forming tears. These are relatively
      small glands, each about the size of a lima bean, located above and to the
      right of the right eyeball and above and to the left of the left eyeball,
      although a small portion of each gland continues a little way into the
      substance of each eyelid. These glands have lots of capillaries and as the
      fluid portion of the blood leaves the capillaries it is taken up by the
      cells of the lacrimal gland and they manufacture tear. Small tear ducts
      (about 6 to 12 for each eye) deliver the tear into the space between the
      eyeball and the eyelid.

      You may be interested in knowing that tear is a sterile fluid and that it
      contains lots of antibacterial agents manufactured by these cells of the
      lacrimal gland as well as lots of antibodies manufactured by plasma cells.
      These antibodies are taken up by the cells of the lacrimal gland and
      incorporated into tear.

      Another interesting point concerning tear is that it is made and released
      continuously. As a matter of fact, every time we blink our eyes, the
      eyelids act as windshield wipers and wipe the tear across the surface of
      the cornea (the shiny part of the eyeball) to keep it moist and protected
      against microorganisms.

      The last interesting point I’d like to tell you about is when you cry the
      lacrimal glands go into “over-drive” and produce a lot of fluid. Ususally
      this is in response to a foreign substance coming into contact with the
      cornea (such as onion vapors or an eyelash under your contact lenses) or do
      to emotional distress (such as watching a sad movie).

      Tears flow from tear glands into your eyes through tiny tear ducts. The tear glands are located under your upper lids, and when stimulated, produce tears to form a thin film over your eyeballs. Every time you blink the film spreads over your eyes to keep them moist and free of dust and other irritants. Whether you are awake or asleep, happy or sad, this salty fluid is always flowing from the tear glands.

      Besides protecting your eyes, the tear glands produce more fluid when your eyes are irritated. These extra tears are called reflex or irritant tears. And, when something makes you happy or sad, your tear glands will produce emotional tears. Used tears then drain down into two tiny openings on the brim of your upper and lower eyelids at the inner edge of your eyes, which lead to the nasolacrimal tear ducts next to the bridge of your nose. From there, they are channeled into your nasal cavity where they are swallowed or blown out with other nasal fluids. If there are too many tears, they will overflow your lower lid and run down your cheeks.

      Some people have to help stimulate the production of natural tears. This disease is called Dry Eye Syndrome or Sjogren’s Syndrome. People who have diseases like rheumatoid arthritis or lupus often have this condition. They must use artificial tears up to every 10 to 15 minutes, and apply other medications to their eyes before going to bed as part of the treatment to improve the condition of their eyes.

  10. st22234

    Why are you against stem cell research?
    I am curious as to what the argument is against stem cell research. I would love some help with this because I see stuff online about it, but I want to know actual people’s opinion. If you know of an interest group, other than the Catholic church, against stem cell that would also be helpful.
    Can I have some sources that say there has been no success with embryonic stem cell research?

  11. bumbleboi

    What is the most interesting trivial fact you know?
    Something along the lines of, we spend 33% of our lives asleep. Go on guys, amaze everyone!

    1. David

      A hedgehog’s heart beats 190 times a minute on average and drops to only 20 beats per minute during hibernation.

      An average beaver can cut down two hundred trees a year.

      An average pig squeals at a range from 100 to 115 decibels.

      An ear of corn averages 800 kernels in 16 rows.

      Average calories burned daily by the sled dogs running in Alaska’s annual Iditarod race: 10,000.

      Average length of a coat hanger when straightened: 44 inches.

      Average number of eggs laid by the female American Oyster per year: 500 million. Usually only one oyster out of the bunch reaches maturity.

      Average number of hummingbirds required to create the weight of 1 ounce: 18.

      Average number of squirts from a cow’s udder needed to yield a gallon of milk : 345.

      Cats average 16 hours of sleep a day, more than any other mammal.

      During pregnancy, the average woman’s uterus expands up to five hundred times its normal size.

      Every square inch of the human body has an average of 32 million bacteria on it.

      Humans shed about 600,000 particles of skin every hour – about 1.5 pounds a year. By 70 years of age, an average person will have lost 105 pounds of skin.

      If the average man never trimmed his beard, it would grow to nearly 30 feet long in his lifetime.

      In 1900 the average age at death in the US was 47.

      It takes a lobster approximately 7 years to grow to be one pound.

      On average women say 7,000 words per day. Men manage just over 2000.

      On average, 150 couples get married in Las Vegas each day.

      On average, 42,000 balls are used and 650 matches are played at the annual Wimbledon tennis tournament.

      On average, 90% of the people that have the disease Lupus are female.

      On average, pigs live for about 15 years.

      On average, right-handed people live 9 years longer than their left-handed counterparts.

      Pregnancy in humans lasts on average about 270 days (from conception to birth).

      Smokers are likely to die on average six and a half years earlier than non-smokers.

      The ashes of the average cremated person weigh 9 pounds.

      The average adult guinea pig weighs 2 pounds.

      The average adult male ostrich, the world’s largest living bird, weighs up to 345 pounds.

      The average adult raccoon weighs 21 pounds.

      The average American spends 120 hours a month watching television, the equivalent of five complete days in front of the TV.

      The average American will eat 35,000 cookies in a lifetime.

      The average American woman spends 55 minutes per day getting showered, dressed, and groomed.

      The average bank teller loses about $250 every year.

      The average capacity of a pelican’s pouch is 12 quarts.

      The average cat consumes about 127,750 calories a year, nearly 28 times its own weight in food and the same amount again in liquids.

      The average chicken lays about 260 eggs a year.

      The average cod deposits between 4 and 6 million eggs at a single spawning.

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