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About Us

Treatment-Research Center for Cutaneous T-cell Lymphoma, AIDS, Psoriasis, Vitiligo, Eczema, Alopecia Areata, Rheumatoid Arthritis and Other Skin and Autoimmune Diseases

According to AARDA (American Autoimmune-Related Diseases Association) approximately 50 million Americans, 20 percent of the population – or one in five people – suffer from some 80 autoimmune diseases. Of these the majority or 75 percent are women. Autoimmune diseases are a major cause of disability and chronic illness among women in the childbearing years, affecting as many as 30 million American women. These disorders are caused by an immune response against the body's own tissues. Most are chronic, but many can be controlled with treatment. - The immune response is the way the body recognizes and defends itself against microorganisms, viruses, and substances recognized as foreign and potentially harmful to the body. - Usually, the immune response is desired but in these diseases the underlying problem is similar--the body’s immune system becomes misdirected, attacking the very organs it was designed to protect.

In some cases, suppression of the immune system is necessary (for example, in the treatment of autoimmune disorders or allergies). This is usually accomplished by administering corticosteroids or other immunosuppressive medications. The goals of treatment are to reduce symptoms and control the autoimmune process through balanced suppression of the immune system while maintaining the ability to fight disease. The symptoms are treated according to the type and severity. The goal is to reduce the immune response against normal body tissue while leaving intact the immune response against micro-organisms and abnormal tissues. The outcome varies with the specific disorder. Side effects of medications used to suppress the immune system can be severe.