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March 21, 2017

Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome – Tennessee
CVS – Treatment

As of this date there are no Physicians in Tennessee that specialize in the treatment of

Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome  ( CVS ). We are a none profit organization and we do offer free

resource information about CVS. Please contact us TODAY at 615-673-2221.

There is hope and a growing awareness of this cruel condition.

Dan Zellars
CVS Tennessee – Ashley’s Voice Outreach Resource Group

Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome Organizations Worldwide Join Forces to Educate and Promote Awareness

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SOURCE CVSA

Social media, newspapers, radio and TV stations can help spread the word about this complicated illness

More than 25 Countries will participate

MILWAUKEE, March 1, 2017 /PRNewswire/ — On March 5, 2017, CVSA USA/Canada will be joining forces with CVSA Organizations throughout the world to promote awareness of Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome (CVS).  CVS is a debilitating condition characterized by episodes of severe nausea and persistent vomiting, interspersed with periods of wellness.  Estimates show CVS affects about 2 percent of school-aged children.  Many of these children are misdiagnosed, and many adults are undiagnosed or wrongly diagnosed as having eating disorders.  Treatment often requires hospitalization, IV fluids, a number of medications, and sedation.  At it’s worst the disease can result in serious complications like tearing of the esophagus and even death.  CVS affects people young and old, all over the world.  CVS often prevents individuals and their families from enjoying normal lives.

Canada, Denmark, Germany, Ireland, Italy, Japan, the Netherlands, Spain, United Kingdom, and the USA along with more than 20 other countries are joining together to make sure that there’s a global, cohesive effort to make sure this condition is understood.  By working together with a cohesive, worldwide message we can make sure people know this a more common syndrome than they might think.  By sharing information and resources with one another we can reach both sufferers and those who still may be undiagnosed.

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