Tuesday, Jun 17

About: Michael Arata MD

Dr. Arata is an accomplished physician internationally respected for his work in Interventional Medicine. He specializes in treating chronic venous obstruction and venous occlusive disease. His experience in this area spans for more than a decade, long before the discovery of CCSVI. He has performed thousands of central venograms and angioplasties for blocked veins for a variety of different diseases.

Recent Posts by Michael Arata MD

A New Approach to Treating MS Patients

As MS patients are all too well aware, multiple sclerosis can cause a wide range of symptoms, from weakness and numbness to visual changes. But most MS patients don’t realize that they are very likely to have another condition known as autonomic dysfunction, or dysautonomia, and that it is dysautonomia

New Study Finds Relationship Between Fibromylagia and Autonomic Dysfunction; Suggests New Treatment Options

A recent study published in the Journal of Clinical Rheumatology explores the connection between fibromyalgia and sympathetic nervous system dysfunction. This meta-study found that 65% of case-control studies found in the PubMed and EMBASE databases described “sympathetic nervous system predominance” as the “common clustering underlying pathogenesis”1, meaning that the onset

Treating Fibromyalgia Patients in a Whole New Way

Fibromyalgia is a difficult syndrome to diagnose and to treat. Worse yet for fibro patients, a large portion of the medical community still does not recognize fibromyalgia as a real or serious condition. What treatments do exist are inconsistent in their effectiveness and largely treat very specific symptoms like pain

A New Option for Chronic Lyme Patients

Acute Lyme is an accepted infectious disease. It has familiar symptoms of an infection such as fever, rash or malaise. This condition is accepted by mainstream medicine, and the treatment is fairly well defined. However, when Lyme disease develops into chronic Lyme, both the treatment regimen and even the nature

A Promising New Treatment for Dysautonomia Patients

Most patients diagnosed with isolated or “pure” dysautonomia – autonomic dysfunction with no underlying neurological condition – generally first seek medical treatment for cardiovascular issues, such as POTS (where the heart rate fluctuates based on body position) or syncope (the tendency to pass out frequently). As a result, dysautonomia is

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